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French socialist, politician, and journalist, whose attacks on the government caused agitation among workers and forced him into exile in London from 1848 until 1871. Correspondents include Eugene Debs, Horace Traubel, Norman Thomas, Scott Nearing, Elizabeth Gurley Flynn, Morris Hillquit, Earl Browder, Theo Lunde, Roger Baldwin, Ammon Hennacy, and many others. The CORE (Congress of Racial Equality) series contains materials related to the national CORE organization, its relationship with local chapters, policies, and the 19 national conventions. Anarchist poet and writer who was active in the Civil Rights and anti-Vietnam war movements. The collection contains correspondence, notes, and writings of members; circular letters; a list of members; newspaper clippings; and a copy of the Egoist. Articles, notes, correspondence, brochures, histories, position papers, relating to the Feminist Federal Credit Union, Feminist Economic Network, Detroit Women’s City Club, and the Feminist Women’s Health Center, of Detroit. Consists of board meetings, memos, positions, correspondence, annual reports, realia, publications, and audio/visual, and related materials for this non-profit organization whose work is to preserve the individual's right to see, hear, and produce materials without intervention of the state.
Papers comprise Arcos' correspondence, official papers and published materials, audiovisual materials, and photographs, as well as a set of letters to and from Emma Goldman, whom Arcos greatly admired, but never met. Her art and illustrations appeared in several publications and exhibits, including the. The papers include correspondence; articles, essays, and speeches, some fragmentary or in draft form; requests for Barnhill's anti-socialist literature; and two scrapbooks of newspaper clippings. One of Barnhill's essays gives an account of the Civil War battle at Kennesaw Mountain, Tennessee, June 27, 1864, in which Lt. Six notebooks containing handwritten notes from the Chicago Seven Trial taken by Jennifer Stiller as a reporter for the Michigan Daily; “Statement of Mr. Committee to Win Tenure for Joel Samoff Papers, 1978-1979 .25 ft. They document the early years of the College, dissension among the faculty over the sexual conduct of students, a student strike, and dissolution and sale of the College in 1940-41. Interviewees include: Arnie Bachner, Larry Behnke, Frithjof Bergmann, Walter Blackwell, Barry Bluestone, Elise Boulding, Bunyan Bryant, Eric Chester, Tania Cordes, Jerry De Grieck, Peter Dilorenzi, Richard Feldman, Miriam Flacks, Richard Flacks, Robben Wright Fleming, Madison James Foster, Barbara Fuller, Todd Gitlin, Gail Grigsby, Barbara Haber, William Haber, Tom Hayden, Larry Hunter, Edward James, Sharon Jeffrey, Ken Kelley, Walter Krasny, Diane Kohn, Howard Kohn, John Leggett, Richard Mann, Robert Meeropol, James G. Miller, Martha Prescod Norman, Beth Oglesby, Carl Oglesby, Marge Piercy, Genie Plamondon, Paul Potter, Randy Potts, Nais Raulet, Robert Ross, Ezra Rowry, Gayle Rubin, John Sinclair, Leni Sinclair, Eda Spielman, Milton Taube, Nancy Wechsler, and Marilyn Young. Anderson, Theodore Debs, Henry Olerich, Lucy Parsons, Ben Reitman, Milly and Rudolf Rocker, Parker Sercombe, and others, including Clyde Cook while living in St. Crew's activism extended to work for the equal rights of blacks and women as well as for better treatment of gays in prison. The papers consist of correspondence, notes, and research material regarding the local People's Bicentennial Commission, the Indochina Peace Campaign, and various radical movements at the University. One typescript and one photocopy of the book which was published by Farrar & Rinehart in 1936. The collection contains correspondence, poetry, essays, publications, biographical information.
Arcos' correspondence centers on letters he and his wife Pura Pérez Benavent received from family, friends, fellow anarchists, filmmakers, and librarians. This collection includes some of her publications, writings, collages, and drawings, as well as correspondence, newspaper articles, and ephemera. Among the correspondents are Jonathan Burwell Frost, Edward H. Clippings, articles, correspondence (including a TLS by Herbert Aptheker), press releases, and background materials relating to the denial of tenure of University of Michigan Political Science professor Joel Samoff. Unpublished finding aid available in the repository. Copies also available at the Bentley History Library. Petersburg, Russia, from May 1914 to September 1915. The correspondence includes letters with inmates, particularly John L. Other subjects include Crew's discrimination suit against American University and the pervasive discrimination he faced in housing and employment. Czechoslovakia: Papers from the Soviet Invasion Collection, 1968-1969. Consists of items created before, during, and after the Invasion, including: materials issued by the Club of Engaged Non-Party People (KAN), the major non-Communist political group which was declared illegal and counterrrevolutionary after the invasion; manifestoes issued by the Circle of Independent Writers; broadsides and flyers created by the Czechs and by the occupation forces; "Rozhlas" a tabloid published by the Radio Communications Workers; numerous resolutions and declarations, including several issued by the town of Nymburk; bulletins; documents from the special session of the Fourteenth Congress of the Communist Party of Czechoslovakia (August 22, 1968); Russian-language newspapers distributed by the Czech people to Soviet and Warsaw Pact soldiers; and a parodic play "by an unknown author on August themes." In addition, there are small number of documents from early 1969, including: resolutions by trade union and factory organizations; information following the arrival of Marshal Grechko on March 31, 1969; and a speech given by František Kriegel before the Central Committee of the Czechoslaovak Communist Party on May 30, 1969. Several letters from Agnes Inglis to Voltairine’s son Harvey (Harry) de Cleyre(1940s) 1947-48; Leonard Abbott to Harry de Cleyre (1931); photograph of Harry de Cleyre as a teenager; De Claire family genealogical information obtained by Agnes Inglis; handwritten notes regarding the Haymarket Martyrs; published editorial about Emma Goldman; etc.
The Stew Albert and Judy Gumbo Albert Papers offer insight into the lives of two activists who were involved in anti-Vietnam war protests, members of the Youth International Party (Yippies), and had ties to groups such as the Black Panther Party and the Weather Underground. Correspondents include Roger Baldwin, executive secretaries Dwight Morgan and Abner Green; legal counsels Carol King, Blanch Freedman, and Ira Gollobin; honorary chairpersons Louise Pettibone Smith and Lee Ball; and writers, actors, and other public figures who served as sponsors of the Committee's activities. American Mission for Aid to Greece Papers, 1940s-50s. Bernstein, Joseph (1911-1973) Drawings, 1930s-1940s. The letters regard personal matters, politics (including communism), health and weather updates, book reviews, publishers, and publications. Black is best known for his essay, "The Abolition of Work," which has been translated into many languages. Some photographs and family documents are dated before 1930. Aside from the large majority of English language documents, the collection includes materials written in French, Gaelic, German, Spanish, Vietnamese, and Welsh. However, the only indication of this fact in the records is brief mention in the faculty meeting minutes. His papers include correspondence with IWW and Socialist Party officials, other workers' organizations and unions, imprisoned Kentucky miners and IWW members, and with Mrs. Research materials related to the life and activities of Jack Carney, Irish immigrant, member of the National Executive Committee of the Communist Labor Party, and editor of their weekly (Duluth, MN). Typed and handwritten letters from Robert Case, a Mennonite conscientious objector, while in Civilian Public Service Camp 21 during World War II. 1898; the death of John Brown as remembered by Elizabeth Richards Tilton, whose husband Theodore Tilton had assisted with the burial; and thoughts on spiritualism, love and marriage, women's rights, people, and events. The papers also concern the publication of his pamphlets and books, and the organization, activities, and publications of Technocracy, Inc., a group promoting the technocracy movement, 1933-34. Baldwin, Eugene Debs, John Dos Passos, Enrique Flores Magon, William D. The period covers 1919-1933 in the Weimar Republic. Founder and secretary, 1933-1936, of Sunrise Co-operative Farm Community, a libertarian collectivist colony established in Alicia, Michigan, 1933-1938, and reestablished in Samos, Virginia, 1938-1940. Collins received his Mater's degree in Mathematics from the University of Michigan and was working on a Ph. in 1966 when he received a draft notice and an order for induction, even though graduate students were entitled to defements. Max Weintraub works at the US EPA as a lead enforcement coordinator and researcher. Collection of papers includes a photocopied typescript of Esteban’s unpublished memoirs of his experiences fighting against General Francisco Franco and Spanish Republican forces along side members of the Lincoln Brigade; a genealogy of his family; a few pieces of correspondence; and several photographs. They carried a contingent of IWW members coming to stage a street protest in support of Everett workers on strike. The papers are in English, French, German, Hungarian, and Serbo-Croatian. With the core collective more dispersed, the paper is published three times a year on a rotating basis in a variety of locations, including Detroit, Tennessee and New York City. The clippings cover all aspects of Spanish political life including labor unrest, political organizations, the Basque separatist trial, Franco’s politics, and related issues in Spain and internationally.
Stew Albert, a founding member of the Yippies, was a political activist, writer, journalist, and unindicted co-conspirator in the "Chicago Seven" case in 1968. The collection contains case files of individuals assisted by the Committee, conference proceedings, correspondence, legal documents, writings, publications, news releases, newspaper clippings, financial records, and subject files, which document the Committee's public appeals; efforts to repeal the Walter-Mc Carran Immigration Act and other legislation; assistance to left-wing labor unions and organizations such as the International Labor Defense and International Workers Order; relations with other ethnic, labor, and civil liberties organizations and with the foreign language press; litigation with the Subversive Activities Control Board, which listed the Committee as a subversive organization in the 1950s because of its aid to persons and groups with Communist affiliations; and relations with area committees for protection of foreign born, particularly Los Angeles, California; Chicago, Illinois; and Minnesota. The collection consists of correspondence; articles, including obituaries for Joseph J. ) magazine called Land of the Free; and a newspaper clipping. Bessie, Alvah Cecil (1904-1985) Letters, 1932-1939. Bessie was one of the "Hollywood 10," blacklisted for refusal to confirm or deny his political ties to the communist party to the HUAC. Black, Bob (1951- Papers, 1965- Correspondence, articles, leaflets, manuscripts, notes, and other writings of anarchist, author, critic, and theorist whose books are articles are widely read. The collection consists of correspondence, writings, translations, histories, family documents, artwork, and photograph. Correspondents include John Basil Barnhill, Steven T. Includes a number of undated retrospective statements about both Cain specifically and the 1960s more generally. The school was investigated in 1946 by the Tenney Committee, the California legislature's Joint Fact-Finding Committee on Un-American Activities, on the charge that an institute jointly held by CLS and the University of California was Communist-sponsored. 1919; and chairman, beginning about 1932, of the IWW's Kentucky Miners' Defense and Relief Committee. Consist primarily of writings by Jay Chaapel (1829-1902)—freethinker, spiritualist, lecturer, and editor—on a variety of topics: Shaker communities in New England, including a biographical essay on Ann Lee; descriptions of places in Maine, ca. The collection includes correspondence, some addressed to his wife, Edith, and his son, Ivan; his autograph album containing an IWW prison song and autographs of fellow prisoners in Cook County Jail, 1917; notes on the 1918 Chicago IWW trial; drafts of poems written while imprisoned at Leavenworth Penitentiary, 1918-23; an open letter to President Harding from 52 IWW members in Leavenworth who refused to apply for individual clemency, 1922; a photostat of Digest of California criminal syndicalism cases, written by the California branch of the IWW's General Defense Committee, 1926; and a report by A. Curtis on the Centralia, Washington, trial of IWW lumbermen. Consists of ten separate volumes of single-spaced, typed diaries, mainly in German. Also includes background materials such as clippings and brochures from his political activities. Fausto Villar Esteban was a Valencian draftee who served in the XV International Brigade during the Spanish Civil War, 1936-1939. On that day, in Everett, Washington, an impoverished lumber town witnessing economic depression and labor tensions, two small steamers sailed into the port. Robinson, Rudolf Rocker, Stefan Zweig, and family members. By 1980, it focused on a critique of modern industrial society, and began devoting extensive coverage to the radical environmental movement, anti-technology, anti-civilization, and anarcho-primitivism. The Detroit staff continue to contribute articles, and oversee the business operations of the paper. Also included is a manuscript written by Ilie and submitted to Praeger Publishers.
Photographs contain informal group portraits documenting the anarchist community and Arcos' family, as well as snapshots from events attended. Unpublished finding aid available in repository The collection includes ‘zine page proofs, printing receipts, financial records, and original artwork for five of the original six issues of a Detroit anarchist journal published between 19, which addressed themes relating to local and national sexual, social, political, and economic issues through poetry, art and essays. Posters have been removed and placed with the Labadie Poster Collection. A Committee made up of faculty and students was established in protest of the denial. Note: Portions of this collection may be viewed in the online exhibit: "The Soviet Invasion of Czechoslovakia: August, 1968," created by Brian Rosenblum and Jonathan Bolton (August, 2000).
Of note are materials related to a sit-in at City Hall, and documents related to Seyfried Bridal.
Collection consists of (mainly incoming) correspondence, letters between Hilda and husband Sam Edel, financial records, biographical documents, diaries and datebooks (dated 1950s-1970s), miscellaneous items. AIT/IWA (International Workers' Association) Records, 2001-2006. Labadie and the Labor Movement." In addition to her own correspondence, the papers comprise original letters from Joseph Labadie, his wife Sophie, son Laurance, brothers Francis, Hubert and Oliver, and his father Anthony. Founded in 1968 by students at the University of Michigan the AATU provided legal advice and information to all Ann Arbor renters. Exiled in France in February 1939 and detained in the camps of Barcares and Argeles, he participated in the anti-Franco resistance upon his return to Spain. There he worked in a Ford factory and he continued his political involvement in the syndicalist and anarchist movements, especially in Detroit and Windsor. The essay is accompanied by documents, including lists of captured goods. Haywood, Herbert Mahler, Tom Mooney, Norman Thomas, and Andrew P. Also included are 28 pages of typescripts (not originals) from letters to and by Chavkin from literary figures (Thomas Mann, Klaus Mann, Jakob Wassermann, Arnold Zweig, Stefan Zweig) and from members of the psychiatric profession, the only prominent person being Sigmund Freud. Afterwards Collins continued his political work, which included Vietnma Veterans Against the War as well as working to secure the release of Gary Tyler, who was sentenced to death in Louisiana at the age of 16 in 1974 for a crime he did not commit. The collection includes an autobiographical essay, correspondence, essays, articles, clippings, and ephemeral literature relating to Cook's involvement in libertarian, rationalist, labor, and cooperative organizations; his business dealings; his work as publicist for Tom Mooney and the Industrial Workers Defense League; a Canadian miners' strike; unorthodox medical treatments; and unsuccessful attempts by the [Rudolf] Rocker Publications Committee to publish Thomas Bell's book, Oscar Wilde without Whitewash. The central focus is Crew's gay activism, especially in the context of the Episcopal Church and the academic community. Michigan-born anarchist, poet, lecturer, writer, and teacher. Correspondence of Professor William Denton (1823-1883) of Wellesley, Massachusetts, his wife Elizabeth M. In the process of writing a book on Livshis that was never published, Diament accumulated photocopies of archival records about the Mindlin and Livshis families, photographs, and secondary sources about Jewish Americans in Kansas. Towards that end, we began a series of performance dialogues called "Kitchen Prayers". Harding, bond receipts, one issue of the Leavenworth Bulletin (8/18/22), lists of arrestees, some printed materials, and 16 original photographs. Secretary of the Thomas Paine Memorial Association. Seventy-five IWW members were then charged with murder and another thirty-one with unlawful assembly, though all charges were eventually dropped after a two-month trial, which took place from March to May 1917. Contains flyers, leaflets, meeting notes, trial notes, legal documents, speeches, etc., relating to the Detroit environmental group Evergreen Alliance, a grass roots community group which was active in the mid-1980s to protest the building and operation of the world’s largest trash incinerator. The purpose was a fact-finding mission to investigate the U. Goverments assertion that, among other things, Cambodia was being used a s a sanctuary for the Vietcong. While there, he wrote , Elihu Finnie of the Leeds Liberal Association, Samuel Gompers, Judson Grenell, Burnette Haskell, Joseph Labadie, Alcander Longley, Dyer Lum, and others; articles and essays, primarily on socialism and labor, but also on aerial navigation, perpetual motion, and farmers; accounts; receipts; a Knights of Labor dues book; an announcement of an Anti-Monopoly Convention; newspaper clippings; photos; and memorabilia. Bray, a socialist, writer, printer, and daguerreotype artist, emigrated from the United States to England in 1822 and became a member of the Leeds Workingmen's Association. The ACPFB was founded in 1933 to assist immigrants in gaining citizenship, to protect those facing deportation or denaturalization, to influence legislation affecting the foreign born, and to combat official harassment of the foreign born. Radical journalist who wrote on labor topics for Industrial Worker. Personal letters written by screenwriter and author Alvah Bessie (1904-1985) to his friend Glynn Petrie. Contains buiness correspondence, financial records for the Detroit Printing Co-op and Black and Red Press; manuscripts of "Illyria Street Commune" by Fredy Perlman (unpublished); "Poland, 1970-1: The History and Consequences of the Workers' Movement" by David Brown; "The Surre(gion)ist Manisfesto and other works" by John Clark. The archive consists of seven series: Thomas "Blood" Mc Creary, Correspondence, 1976-1978, Legal, Topical, Newspaper Clippings, 1969-1978, Events, Publications, and Black Panther Party. In 1937 Abe and his partner Selma went to Spain, where he worked as a correspondent for the Freie Arbeter Shtimme and information officer for the CNT. Tucker and his journal Liberty and Moses Harman and Lucifer, the Light-bearer; distribution of Bool's pamphlet "Liberty Luminants" and other literature; the philosophy and activities of anarchist friends and acquaintances, especially John William Lloyd; and personal and business affairs. Also included are various reports and memoranda, published newspaper and magazine articles, FBI “Wanted” notices, and Selective Service forms. Included are letters to Yehudi Menuhin and Isaac Stern concerning support of a music department at CLS. 1917; chairman of the IWW's Chicago Recruiting Union, ca. Publicist for the Industrial Workers of the World; labor activist, poet, artist, and editor of (1941-45). The letters contain political analyses of social struggles against racism and the national amnesty movement for draft resisters, among other topics. Collection of original documents relating to the defense of seventy-five Industrial Workers of the World (IWW) members charged with murder (and another thirty-one charged with unlawful assembly) in the so-called “Everett Massacre” of November 5, 1916. Correspondence of Fabijanovic and his wife, writings, photos, newspaper clippings, and an obituary of Fabijanovic from relate to his philosophical and anarchist thought, a bakery and confectionery workers' union, the publication and distribution of his papers, his travels, and personal matters. Barnhill, Norman Beard, natural pathologist Otto Brunner, Karl Dopf, Enrique Flores Magon, Wilhelm Fox, Charlotte Francke-Pellon, Emma Goldman, Rudolf Grossman, Max Metzkow, Max Nettlau, Carl Nold, Nicholas Petanovic, Charles L. Loosely-organized freethinker and libertarian group that promoted the interchange of ideas about issues such as the single tax and anarchism, and listed among its thirteen members at the time of formal organization in 1912 Herman Kuehn, Joseph Labadie, W. Coverage of labor issues in the early 1970s was especially noteworthy. Collection includes correspondence (in Yiddish and English), flyers, leaflets, newsletters, related to anarchism in New York, and the Francoist Spain. Professor Paul Ilie’s collection of newspaper clippings from American, Spanish and French newspapers during the years 1960-1975. Drafts of articles submitted for publication in this New York-based Yiddish anarchist journal, including one each by Thomas Bell, Harry Kelly, Anatol' Konse, Max Nomad, and Rudolf Rocker; four by Augustin Souchy; nine by Max Nettlau; and seven articles and 37 "Lettres de France" by Christian Cornelissen. Each questionaire bears the name and political affiliation of the candidate who was interviewed, along with the questions asked of them and their answer to those questions in French.Associations he partook in include Libertad Detroit-Windsor, the Modern School, CNT, and the Fifth Estate. Born in 1952 in Chicago and based in San Francisco since 1978, Freddie Baer is known for her collage works. Libertarian writer, lecturer, debater, and editor of various journals, among them The Eagle and Serpent (under the pseudonym John Erwin Mc Call), Nationalist, American Anti-Socialist, and Humanity First. In addition, a 28-page typed self-diagnosis of Chavkin's breakdown (1921) intended for publication in a learned journal. Hoffman” (3-page mimeograph) dated 2/15/70; 2 press passes belonging to Stiller; newspaper articles; draft manuscript of book written by Stiller (never published). Circular letters, appeals for support, article reprints, pamphlets, brochures, correspondence handwritten notes of Douglas Gordon, head of the Committee to Secure Justice for Morton Sobell. Goodhue was an early member of Commonwealth Colony in New Llano, Louisiana, and an official of Commonwealth College, a cooperative, democratic labor school in Mena, Arkansas, founded in 1923 by Kate Richards O' Hare and William E. The papers include correspondence, articles, newspaper clippings, and an extensive typescript by Goodhue on the history of the Colony and the College. Transcipts of oral interviews with individuals involved with the political and social protests of the 1950s and 1960s, in Ann Arbor, Michigan; include discussions of civil rights demonstrations, draft resistance and other opposition to the Vietnam War, feminism and the equal rights movement, alternative lifestyles, gay rights, the drug culture, student rights, and the influence of rock and roll music. Correspondence to Cook and to his wife, Sadie, is from Margaret C. 1950s Correspondence Courses: lessons include Economics of Cooperation, History of the Co-operative Party, Ideals and Principles of Co-operation, History and Organisation of the Co-operative Movement, Business Statistics, Co-operative Finance. A good deal of the correspondence and subject files relate to his involvement with Integrity, an Episcopal forum for gay rights which Crew founded, and whose journal, , he edited. Cushway was a tudent activist at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Michigan-born anarchist, poet, lecturer, writer, and teacher. Among the correspondents are Theodore Debs, Moses Harman, Angela Heywood, Dyer Lum, Archibald H. activists to educate audiences about the philosophy of Deep Ecology. There are also letters from Frank O’Hare and Kate Richards O’Hare. The Black Liberation Army (BLA) was an underground Black Nationalist organization largely comprised of former Black Panther Party members. The papers consist of five manuscripts and 59 letters, most addressed to Escudier, the publisher of his works, and to his friend Noel Parfait (1813-1898). Over 200 detailed letters written from Bloor to her five children, and over 100 from them to her, reveal their close familial ties. Unpublished finding aid available in the repository. Holmes, Joseph Labadie, John William Lloyd, George E. The Jones School Closure (Ann Arbor, Michigan) series includes newspaper clippings of articles related to education and segregation. Includes 16 photographs, some of which predate 1961, and four photographic contact sheets. The group's two publications, Fellowship Clearing House and Instead of a Magazine, dating from 19, are located with the Labadie Collection’s printed works. Feminists for Free Expression Records, 1980s-2010s. began publishing in Detroit in 1965 focusing on topics such as youth culture and rebellion, civil rights, opposition to the Vietnam War, music, sex, the riots of 1967, police abuse, and Black activism in Detroit. Approximately 300 matching surveys, 33 pages each, of the opinions of the candidates for legislative office at the election of 1967 and again in 1968, following the mass upheaval and the subsequent elections of that year.