Latter Day Saint women -- History
Found in 42 Collections and/or Records:
Typewritten copy of Smeath's dissertaion for her PhD degree in the Department of Theatre and Cinematic Arts at Brigham Young University. The item is entitled: "Great reckonings in little rooms: Christopher Marlowe, Thomas Kyd, and certian circles of association." Also included are two typewritten plays with handwritten corrections. They are entitled: "A Pride of Heretics" and "The Foreordained."
Typewritten copy of an autobiography. Drusilla married James Hendricks (1808-1870) in 1827. They joined the Mormon Church in 1835 and lived with the Mormons in Clay County, Missouri and Nauvoo, Illinois. They migrated to Utah in 1847 where they lived in Salt Lake City, Springville, and Richmond.
Typewritten autobiography. Coombs was born and raised in Mt. Pleasant, Utah. Ellis married Leslie McLean Coombs who died in 1917. She lived in several towns in Utah and taught school in Mexico and in Canada. She spent most of her educational career (1918-1948) teaching school in Fairview, Utah.
Photocopy of a handwritten autobiography and family genealogy. Hutchinson was born and raised in Florida, remembers seeing the veterans of the American Civil War return, talks about her married life, and writes her move to Utah and later to Idaho.
Contains talks and notes by Ida Smith and other materials. Dated approximately 1978 to 1997.
Contains agendas, meeting minutes, correspondence, resolutions pertaining to the International Women's Year. Materials discuss sample ballots, Equal Rights Amendment surveys, Utah delegates to state International Women's Year conferences. Includes Bradley's notes on women's topics and issues. Dated circa 1977-1978.
Contains four DVDs of lectures that were part of a 2004 lecture series entitled To Tell the Tale: Preserving the Lives of Mormon Women. Includes lectures on Relief Society, Mormon women's history, and women newspaper editors.
Handwritten and printed letters, certificates, licenses, and other miscellaneous items relating to the Krebs family. Also included is an autograph book signed by those attending Lucile Krebs' funeral and also letters of condolence relating to her death in 1974.
Handwritten letter addressed to "Mrs L. R. Carter." The letter is dated October 25, 1899 and was apparently written by a Mormon woman seventy years old. She talks about clothing and her participation in a July 24th parade in an unnamed town, probably in Utah.
Papers on various figures in literary and rhetorical history, as well as lecture notes, class assignments, readings, etc. for english and comparative literature classes (usually as the instructor, but occasionally as a student herself - english, german, german lit., comparative lit.).