WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:14:34 2014 UTClccn-n822345100.00Henry, Caleb Sprague0.771.00Scrapbook, 1839-188665369866Caleb_Sprague_Henryn 822345101075409Henry, C. S.Henry, Caleb S.Henry, Caleb SpragueHenry, Caleb Sprague, 1804-1884ヘンリーlccn-n50057779Guizot, François1787-1874lccn-n50058687Cousin, Victor1792-1867lccn-n50012514Taylor, W. C.(William Cooke)1800-1849lccn-n84225038Hedge, Frederic Henry1805-1890lccn-n50051390Marsh, James1794-1842viaf-306198008Wells, Ronald Vale1913-lccn-n80067040Republican Party (U.S. : 1854- )lccn-nr92035214Cogswell, Joseph Green1786-1871lccn-n86113859Lilly, Lambert1798-1866lccn-n85039357Knight, George W.(George Wells)1858-1932edtHenry, C. S.(Caleb Sprague)1804-1884HistoryOutlines, syllabi, etcControversial literaturePeriodicalsSermonsReviewsCriticism, interpretation, etcCivilizationEuropeUnited StatesEssay concerning human understanding (Locke, John)PsychologyEducationTranscendentalism (New England)Social historySocial problemsHenry, C. S.--(Caleb Sprague),Hedge, Frederic Henry,Marsh, James,Republican Party (U.S. : 1854- )Political scienceAmerican periodicalsIntellectual lifeProgressPhilosophyReligionTheologySlaveryLearning and scholarshipPeaceHistory, ModernHistoriographyHistory, AncientAnniversariesNew York (State)--New YorkNew-York Historical SocietySpeeches, addresses, etc., AmericanFranceChurch history--Primitive and early churchPsychology and philosophyPsychology--PhilosophyPhilosophy of mindPreachingClergy--Political activityPhilosophy, ModernHuman beingsFuture punishmentEpiscopal ChurchReligion and politicsPhilosophy--Study and teachingOrdination sermonsChristianitySermons, AmericanChristian antiquitiesCollege graduates--Conduct of lifeMoral educationReligious education18041884182918341835183618371838183918401841184218431844184518461847184818491850185118521853185418551856185718591860186118631864186518661867186818691870187118721873187418751876187718781879188018811882188518871888189118921893189518961897189919021910191119231943194519491956196119701971197219731976197819951996199920002009201020122013429390460901CB71ocn006822779ocn489258414ocn730911232ocn005817080ocn004117143ocn436342477ocn016408495ocn738363616ocn567369775ocn671678712ocn004070317ocn004510117ocn256763856ocn004367274ocn005953703ocn014284876ocn009662370ocn795041465ocn613231320ocn000518480ocn25540382656674ocn003259338book18400.81Guizot, FrançoisGeneral history of civilization in EuropeHistory50449ocn006822779book18340.79Cousin, VictorElements of psychology included in a critical examination of Locke's Essay on the human understandingHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcThe first book in English with psychology in its title33710ocn011797749book18610.66Henry, C. SConsiderations on some of the elements and conditions of social welfare and human progress being academic and occasional discourses and other pieces"The pieces contained in this volume are now collected and published at the request of many of my friends, particularly among my former pupils, attendants on my lectures in the New York University. This volume contains some things not quite in unison with the tone of popular opinion-particularly in relation to the working of our political institutions and to our future fortunes as a nation. On these topics the utterance of honest censure and prophetic warning is not only unacceptable, but quite likely to subject one to odium, as wanting in patriotism. But who is the better lover of his country, he who lulls the people with soft strains of pleasing adulation, and kindles their fancy with bright pictures of future greatness and glory; or he who tells them of the rocks and dangers that are around them, and of the conditions on which their safety depends? As to the rest, these discussions touch upon the greatest problems of human thought, and embrace questions of the highest scientific and practical interest; and I cannot but hope they will be regarded as worthy of the candid consideration of cultivated and thoughtful persons, whether or not they may agree with every opinion advanced"--Préf2429ocn011800961book18560.66Henry, C. SPlain reasons for the great Republican movement what we want, why we want it, and what will come if we fail. Remarks made at a public meeting in Geneva, N.Y., July 19, 1856HistoryControversial literature22040ocn005131967book18400.84Taylor, W. CA manual of ancient and modern historyHistoryOutlines, syllabi, etc2148ocn001760104serial0.81The New-York reviewPeriodicalsReviews1996ocn011801072book18360.66Henry, C. SThe importance of exalting the intellectual spirit of the nation and need of a learned class a discourse pronounced before the Phi Sigma Nu Society of the University of Vermont, August 3, 183617736ocn004535613book18410.90Bautain, LAn epitome of the history of philosophy : being the work adopted by the University of France for instruction in the colleges and high schools.History1295ocn006784666book18600.88Henry, C. SDoctor Oldham at Greystones, and his talk there1227ocn006795922book18400.88Henry, C. SThe position and duties of the educated men of the country. A discourse pronounced before the Euglossian and Alpha phi delta societies of Geneva college, Aug. 5, 18401085ocn006784706book18460.81Henry, C. SThe gospel: a formal and sacramental religion. A sermon: preached at the Church of the Advent, in Boston, on the Sunday after Christmas, 1845Sermons1077ocn006793131book18340.84Henry, C. SPrinciples and prospects of the friends of peace. A discourse pronounced before the Hartford County Peace Society, December 25, 18331056ocn183096341file18680.92Henry, C. SHistory and its philosophy the address at the sixty-third anniversary of the New-York Historical Society, December 19, 1867889ocn000836627book18610.86Henry, C. SPatriotism and the slaveholders' rebellion. An oration744ocn006038333book18370.08Henry, C. SA compendium of Christian antiquities : being a brief view of the orders, rites, laws and customs of the ancient church in the early ages6814ocn016764205book18450.90Taylor, W. CA manual of modern history : containing the rise and progress of the principal European nations, their political history, and the changes in their social condition : with a history of the colonies founded by EuropeansHistoryOutlines, syllabi, etc679ocn005592726book18540.70Guizot, FrançoisHistory of civilization in EuropeHistory"In response to the reactionary arguments of ultra-royalists, Francois Guizot (1787-1874) showed that aristocratic social conditions had gone for ever. The growth of towns and a market economy had forged the bourgeoisie and created a 'democratic' (or capitalist) society based on individual rights. Yet in France, if not in England, this just and inevitable process had been accompanied by the destruction of local autonomy and the creation of an overpowerful state bureaucracy." "The History stresses the role of class conflict as a catalyst for social change, and the energizing effect of Europe's plural traditions (Roman, Christian and Germanic). Such themes, argues Siedentop, deeply influenced the thinking of his three great contemporaries Tocqueville, Marx and Mill, revealing Guizot as both 'the key to an epoch' and 'the most trenchant historical mind of the nineteenth century'."--BOOK JACKET527ocn085800922file18600.90Henry, C. SPolitics and the pulpit a tract for the times4910ocn009912252book18480.86Taylor, W. CA manual of ancient history : containing the political history, geographical position, and social state of the principal nations of antiquityOutlines, syllabi, etc426ocn001161512book18790.76Henry, C. SThe endless future of the human race. A letter to a friendControversial literature3808ocn000969062book19430.70Wells, Ronald ValeThree Christian transcendentalists: James Marsh, Caleb Sprague Henry, Frederic Henry Hedge121ocn021798879book18290.88Sprague, William BPower of divine truth : a sermon preached at Greenfield, January 21, 1829, at the ordination of the Reverend Caleb Sprague Henry, as pastor of the Second Congregational Church in that place11ocn507201080book18291.00Sprague, William BPower of divine truth. A sermon preached at Greenfield, January 31, 1829, at the ordination of ... Caleb Sprague Henry, as pastor of the Second Congregational Church in that place11ocn053904284art1999Henry, Caleb Sprague11ocn828179143mix1.00Alumni Federation of New York University, IncThe scrapbook of the Alumni Association was compiled by William R. Martin, class of 1845, and secretary of the Association. It includes the early records of the Association and correspondence between various officers. The scrapbook includes constitutions, minutes, addresses, financial reports and correspondence with such members as Henry Martyn Baird, William Allen Butler, A. Cleveland Coxe, Howard Crosby, John William Draper, Isaac Ferris, Theodore Frelinghuysen, A. Oakley Hall, John Taylor Johnston, William B. Maclay, Benjamin N. Martin, Cyrus Mason, Cornelius Mathews, James M. Mathews, George H. Moore, Samuel F. B. Morse, and Francis Wayland11ocn647812010mix1.00Lowell, RobertLetters to the Rev. Julius Hammond WardLetters discuss his writings and philosophy. Topics include a steam frigate trip, remodeling of his rectory, Ward's transfer to Marblehead, death of his son, failure to fulfill expectations of him as an author, sending copies of his work to Ward for a possible biography, Ward's being cheated on a horse, his attempt to finish "Dr. Robert Lowell and his writings," an autobiography and bibliography, lack of respect for newspaper theology, health, a portrait, and the election of Phillips Brooks as Bishop11ocn702153649mix1.00Woolsey familyWoolsey family papersHistoryIn his extensive correspondence principal figures are Ezra Abbott, Leonard Bacon, Leonard Woolsey Bacon, Horace Binney, John Mason Brown, William H. Goodrich, Edgar Laing Heermance, Henry Clay Trumbull, Henry Hitchcock, Alvin Jewett Johnson, James Luce Kingsley, Samuel F. B. Morse, Augustus Saint-Gaudens, Benjamin Silliman, William Buel Sprague, Joseph H. Thayer, and John Mumford Woolsey. For the presidential papers of Theodore Dwight Woolsey, see the Yale University Archives, YRG 2-A-10. The papers of Theodore Salisbury Woolsey consist of correspondence, writings, principally on international law, but also on his travels in Europe (1873), on American furniture, silver, and painters, and the texts of speeches and other materials on Yale University. Also included are genealogical records, and printed matter relating to the entire family01ocn122512318mixWoolsey familyWoolsey family papersHistoryIn his extensive correspondence principal figures are Ezra Abbott, Leonard Bacon, Leonard Woolsey Bacon, Horace Binney, John Mason Brown, William H. Goodrich, Edgar Laing Heermance, Henry Clay Trumbull, Henry Hitchcock, Alvin Jewett Johnson, James Luce Kingsley, Samuel F.B. Morse, Augustus Saint-Gaudens, Benjamin Silliman, William Buel Sprague, Joseph H. Thayer, and John Mumford Woolsey. For the presidential papers of Theodore Dwight Woolsey, see the Yale University Archives, YRG 2-A-10. The papers of Theodore Salisbury Woolsey consist of correspondence, writings, principally on international law, but also on his travels in Europe (1873), on American furniture, silver, and painters, and the texts of speeches and other materials on Yale University. Also included are genealogical records, and printed matter relating to the entire family01ocn122520619mixNew York UniversityThe scrapbook of the Alumni Association was compiled by William R. Martin, class of 1845, and secretary of the Association. It includes the early records of the Association and correspondence between various officers. The scrapbook includes constitutions, minutes, addresses, financial reports and correspondence with such members as Henry Martyn Baird, William Allen Butler, A. Cleveland Coxe, Howard Crosby, John William Draper, Isaac Ferris, Theodore Frelinghuysen, A. Oakley Hall, John Taylor Johnston, William B. Maclay, Benjamin N. Martin, Cyrus Mason, Cornelius Mathews, James M. Mathews, George H. Moore, Samuel F. B. Morse, and Francis WaylandFri Mar 21 15:57:49 EDT 2014batch27527