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Vassar - Taylor, James Monroe; Haight, Elizabeth Hazelton
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Taylor, James Monroe; Haight, Elizabeth Hazelton:
Vassar - Paperback

2007, ISBN: 1406774537, Lieferbar binnen 4-6 Wochen Shipping costs:Versandkostenfrei innerhalb der BRD

ID: 9781406774535

Internationaler Buchtitel. In englischer Sprache. Verlag: West PR, 264 Seiten, L=216mm, B=140mm, H=15mm, Gew.=340gr, [GR: 25500 - TB/Geschichte], [SW: - Education / Teaching], Kartoniert/Broschiert, Klappentext: BY JAMES MONROE TAYLOR AND ELIZABETH HAZELTON HAIGHT NEW YORK OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS AMERICAN BRANCH 35 WEST 32N STREET tONDON, TORONTO, MELBOURNE, AND BOMBAY HUMPHREY MILFORD 1915 AIL MIGHTS RESERVED ENTEANCE TOWEK OF TAYLOR HALL PREFATORY NOTE WHEN I was asked to write a history of Vassar, I found myself so engrossed with its actual administra tion as to make it seem impossible unless I could have collaboration. Miss Haight, alumna and member of the faculty, accepted the suggestion of this co-author ship. We have written different chapters, but have read and modified them together and have wrought them into a single book. We are both responsible, in like degree, for the contents of the volume. An absence of due praise to individuals dear to memory will be felt by some readers. It has been a matter of self-denial on the part of the authors to refrain from the tributes that come spontaneously in thought of benefactors, colleagues, and alumnae, but discrimination would be an ungrateful task, and it has seemed best to follow a uniform policy of reticence regarding the living. Of even the dead it must be said that discrimination is ungrateful and many a one who is less known to fame has given a service as praise worthy as the most renowned. The difficulty of writing the history of the College during ones own administration will be appreciated by everyone. I can only hope that the record will seem impersonal and fair, and as free from bias as we have tried to make it. Had the period not covered so large a part of the history of Vassar, it might have been omitted. J. M. T. TABLE OF CONTENTS CHAPTEB PAGE PREFATORY NOTE ..... Y I. EARLIER COLLEGE EDUCATION FOR GIRLS . 1 II. THE FOUNDER .....14 III. THE FOUNDATION .... .36 IV. THE PERIOD OF DEVELOPMENT, 1865-78 . 61 V. COLLEGE LIFE IN THE FIRST DECADE . . 84 VI. THE PERIOD OF DISCOURAGEMENT, 1878-85 . 121 VII. THE PERIOD OF EXPANSION, 1886-1914 . 146 APPENDIX I. THE CHARTER AND THE CHARTER TRUSTEES 205 II. MATTHEW VASSARS FIRST ADDRESS TO THE TRUSTEES 208 III. LETTERS AND DOCUMENTS RELATING TO PRES IDENT TAYLORS ADMINISTRATION . . 211 IV. FINANCIAL SUMMARY FOR 1875 AND 1914 . 223 V. A PARTIAL LIST OF SOURCES FOR THE HIS TORY OF VASSAR ..... 224 INDEX 227 LIST OF ILLUSTRATIONS Entrance Tower of Taylor Hall the Art Building .... Frontispiece FACING PAGE The Founder ....... 14 From a silhouette cut by M. Auguste Edouart, at Saratoga, July 18, 1843. The Walk to the New Lake Which Carries Out Mr. Vassar J s Plan ..... 27 The Thompson Memorial Library ... 61 The Lake Walk ....... 91 The Opening of Vassar . . . on page 120 From The Vassar Transcript. A Window by the Chapel Organ . . . 122 From a pliotograpli by Professor George B. Shattuck. The Sanders Laboratory ..... 165 The Chapel ....... The Olivia Josselyn Hall ..... A Class-Day Custom ...... 189 The Chapel Cloisters ...... 204 E Unless otherwise specified all these illustrations are from photographs by Mr. E. L. Wolven, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. EARLIER COLLEGE EDUCATION FOR GIRLS The Work of Emma Willard and Mary Lyon. Education for Women in the South. Georgia Female College. Mary Sharp College, Oberlin College. Antioch. Other Opportunities for Women in Ohio. Lombard University. The Attitude of State Universities. Elmira College. 1 THE right of women to a full collegiate education was not first thought of when Matthew Vassar published his plan for a new college. How new itreally was, and how original, we shall see, but the novelty and origi nality of the idea were not independent of previous effort and argument. Like all great movements, this had no one beginning and is traceable to various sources, and Mr. Vassar 7 s gift only focused and em phasized and confirmed the efforts of many pioneers. These were sporadic, of various degrees of value, gen erally small in their compass, and nowhere resulting in a large or conspicuous movement. It was still true, as the account of the reception of Mr... BY JAMES MONROE TAYLOR AND ELIZABETH HAZELTON HAIGHT NEW YORK OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS AMERICAN BRANCH 35 WEST 32N STREET tONDON, TORONTO, MELBOURNE, AND BOMBAY HUMPHREY MILFORD 1915 AIL MIGHTS RESERVED ENTEANCE TOWEK OF TAYLOR HALL PREFATORY NOTE WHEN I was asked to write a history of Vassar, I found myself so engrossed with its actual administra tion as to make it seem impossible unless I could have collaboration. Miss Haight, alumna and member of the faculty, accepted the suggestion of this co-author ship. We have written different chapters, but have read and modified them together and have wrought them into a single book. We are both responsible, in like degree, for the contents of the volume. An absence of due praise to individuals dear to memory will be felt by some readers. It has been a matter of self-denial on the part of the authors to refrain from the tributes that come spontaneously in thought of benefactors, colleagues, and alumnae, but discrimination would be an ungrateful task, and it has seemed best to follow a uniform policy of reticence regarding the living. Of even the dead it must be said that discrimination is ungrateful and many a one who is less known to fame has given a service as praise worthy as the most renowned. The difficulty of writing the history of the College during ones own administration will be appreciated by everyone. I can only hope that the record will seem impersonal and fair, and as free from bias as we have tried to make it. Had the period not covered so large a part of the history of Vassar, it might have been omitted. J. M. T. TABLE OF CONTENTS CHAPTEB PAGE PREFATORY NOTE ..... Y I. EARLIER COLLEGE EDUCATION FOR GIRLS . 1 II. THE FOUNDER .....14 III. THE FOUNDATION .... .36 IV. THE PERIOD OF DEVELOPMENT, 1865-78 . 61 V. COLLEGE LIFE IN THE FIRST DECADE . . 84 VI. THE PERIOD OF DISCOURAGEMENT, 1878-85 . 121 VII. THE PERIOD OF EXPANSION, 1886-1914 . 146 APPENDIX I. THE CHARTER AND THE CHARTER TRUSTEES 205 II. MATTHEW VASSARS FIRST ADDRESS TO THE TRUSTEES 208 III. LETTERS AND DOCUMENTS RELATING TO PRES IDENT TAYLORS ADMINISTRATION . . 211 IV. FINANCIAL SUMMARY FOR 1875 AND 1914 . 223 V. A PARTIAL LIST OF SOURCES FOR THE HIS TORY OF VASSAR ..... 224 INDEX 227 LIST OF ILLUSTRATIONS Entrance Tower of Taylor Hall the Art Building .... Frontispiece FACING PAGE The Founder ....... 14 From a silhouette cut by M. Auguste Edouart, at Saratoga, July 18, 1843. The Walk to the New Lake Which Carries Out Mr. Vassar J s Plan ..... 27 The Thompson Memorial Library ... 61 The Lake Walk ....... 91 The Opening of Vassar . . . on page 120 From The Vassar Transcript. A Window by the Chapel Organ . . . 122 From a pliotograpli by Professor George B. Shattuck. The Sanders Laboratory ..... 165 The Chapel ....... The Olivia Josselyn Hall ..... A Class-Day Custom ...... 189 The Chapel Cloisters ...... 204 E Unless otherwise specified all these illustrations are from photographs by Mr. E. L. Wolven, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. EARLIER COLLEGE EDUCATION FOR GIRLS The Work of Emma Willard and Mary Lyon. Education for Women in the South. Georgia Female College. Mary Sharp College, Oberlin College. Antioch. Other Opportunities for Women in Ohio. Lombard University. The Attitude of State Universities. Elmira College. 1 THE right of women to a full collegiate education was not first thought of when Matthew Vassar published his plan for a new college. How new itreally was, and how original, we shall see, but the novelty and origi nality of the idea were not independent of previous effort and argument. Like all great movements, this had no one beginning and is traceable to various sources, and Mr. Vassar 7 s gift only focused and em phasized and confirmed the efforts of many pioneers. These were sporadic, of various degrees of value, gen erally small in their compass, and nowhere resulting in a large or conspicuous movement. It was still true, as the account of the reception of Mr...

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Vassar - James Monroe Taylor, Elizabeth Hazelton Haight
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James Monroe Taylor, Elizabeth Hazelton Haight:
Vassar - Paperback

1915, ISBN: 1406774537

ID: 1170673907

[EAN: 9781406774535], Neubuch, [PU: West Press], BRAND NEW PRINT ON DEMAND., Vassar, James Monroe Taylor, Elizabeth Hazelton Haight, BY JAMES MONROE TAYLOR AND ELIZABETH HAZELTON HAIGHT NEW YORK OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS AMERICAN BRANCH 35 WEST 32N STREET tONDON, TORONTO, MELBOURNE, AND BOMBAY HUMPHREY MILFORD 1915 AIL MIGHTS RESERVED ENTEANCE TOWEK OF TAYLOR HALL PREFATORY NOTE WHEN I was asked to write a history of Vassar, I found myself so engrossed with its actual administra tion as to make it seem impossible unless I could have collaboration. Miss Haight, alumna and member of the faculty, accepted the suggestion of this co-author ship. We have written different chapters, but have read and modified them together and have wrought them into a single book. We are both responsible, in like degree, for the contents of the volume. An absence of due praise to individuals dear to memory will be felt by some readers. It has been a matter of self-denial on the part of the authors to refrain from the tributes that come spontaneously in thought of benefactors, colleagues, and alumnae, but discrimination would be an ungrateful task, and it has seemed best to follow a uniform policy of reticence regarding the living. Of even the dead it must be said that discrimination is ungrateful and many a one who is less known to fame has given a service as praise worthy as the most renowned. The difficulty of writing the history of the College during ones own administration will be appreciated by everyone. I can only hope that the record will seem impersonal and fair, and as free from bias as we have tried to make it. Had the period not covered so large a part of the history of Vassar, it might have been omitted. J. M. T. TABLE OF CONTENTS CHAPTEB PAGE PREFATORY NOTE . Y I. EARLIER COLLEGE EDUCATION FOR GIRLS . 1 II. THE FOUNDER .14 III. THE FOUNDATION . .36 IV. THE PERIOD OF DEVELOPMENT, 1865-78 . 61 V. COLLEGE LIFE IN THE FIRST DECADE . . 84 VI. THE PERIOD OF DISCOURAGEMENT, 1878-85 . 121 VII. THE PERIOD OF EXPANSION, 1886-1914 . 146 APPENDIX I. THE CHARTER AND THE CHARTER TRUSTEES 205 II. MATTHEW VASSARS FIRST ADDRESS TO THE TRUSTEES 208 III. LETTERS AND DOCUMENTS RELATING TO PRES IDENT TAYLORS ADMINISTRATION . . 211 IV. FINANCIAL SUMMARY FOR 1875 AND 1914 . 223 V. A PARTIAL LIST OF SOURCES FOR THE HIS TORY OF VASSAR . 224 INDEX 227 LIST OF ILLUSTRATIONS Entrance Tower of Taylor Hall the Art Building . Frontispiece FACING PAGE The Founder . 14 From a silhouette cut by M. Auguste Edouart, at Saratoga, July 18, 1843. The Walk to the New Lake Which Carries Out Mr. Vassar J s Plan . 27 The Thompson Memorial Library . 61 The Lake Walk . 91 The Opening of Vassar . . . on page 120 From The Vassar Transcript. A Window by the Chapel Organ . . . 122 From a pliotograpli by Professor George B. Shattuck. The Sanders Laboratory . 165 The Chapel . The Olivia Josselyn Hall . A Class-Day Custom . 189 The Chapel Cloisters . 204 E Unless otherwise specified all these illustrations are from photographs by Mr. E. L. Wolven, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. EARLIER COLLEGE EDUCATION FOR GIRLS The Work of Emma Willard and Mary Lyon. Education for Women in the South. Georgia Female College. Mary Sharp College, Oberlin College. Antioch. Other Opportunities for Women in Ohio. Lombard University. The Attitude of State Universities. Elmira College. 1 THE right of women to a full collegiate education was not first thought of when Matthew Vassar published his plan for a new college. How new itreally was, and how original, we shall see, but the novelty and origi nality of the idea were not independent of previous effort and argument. Like all great movements, this had no one beginning and is traceable to various sources, and Mr. Vassar 7 s gift only focused and em phasized and confirmed the efforts of many pioneers. These were sporadic, of various degrees of value, gen erally small in their compass, and nowhere resulting in a large or conspicuous movement. It was still true, as the account of the reception of Mr.

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Vassar - James Monroe Taylor, Elizabeth Hazelton Haight
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James Monroe Taylor, Elizabeth Hazelton Haight:
Vassar - Paperback

1915, ISBN: 1406774537

ID: 1170673907

[EAN: 9781406774535], Neubuch, [PU: West Press], BRAND NEW PRINT ON DEMAND., Vassar, James Monroe Taylor, Elizabeth Hazelton Haight, BY JAMES MONROE TAYLOR AND ELIZABETH HAZELTON HAIGHT NEW YORK OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS AMERICAN BRANCH 35 WEST 32N STREET tONDON, TORONTO, MELBOURNE, AND BOMBAY HUMPHREY MILFORD 1915 AIL MIGHTS RESERVED ENTEANCE TOWEK OF TAYLOR HALL PREFATORY NOTE WHEN I was asked to write a history of Vassar, I found myself so engrossed with its actual administra tion as to make it seem impossible unless I could have collaboration. Miss Haight, alumna and member of the faculty, accepted the suggestion of this co-author ship. We have written different chapters, but have read and modified them together and have wrought them into a single book. We are both responsible, in like degree, for the contents of the volume. An absence of due praise to individuals dear to memory will be felt by some readers. It has been a matter of self-denial on the part of the authors to refrain from the tributes that come spontaneously in thought of benefactors, colleagues, and alumnae, but discrimination would be an ungrateful task, and it has seemed best to follow a uniform policy of reticence regarding the living. Of even the dead it must be said that discrimination is ungrateful and many a one who is less known to fame has given a service as praise worthy as the most renowned. The difficulty of writing the history of the College during ones own administration will be appreciated by everyone. I can only hope that the record will seem impersonal and fair, and as free from bias as we have tried to make it. Had the period not covered so large a part of the history of Vassar, it might have been omitted. J. M. T. TABLE OF CONTENTS CHAPTEB PAGE PREFATORY NOTE . Y I. EARLIER COLLEGE EDUCATION FOR GIRLS . 1 II. THE FOUNDER .14 III. THE FOUNDATION . .36 IV. THE PERIOD OF DEVELOPMENT, 1865-78 . 61 V. COLLEGE LIFE IN THE FIRST DECADE . . 84 VI. THE PERIOD OF DISCOURAGEMENT, 1878-85 . 121 VII. THE PERIOD OF EXPANSION, 1886-1914 . 146 APPENDIX I. THE CHARTER AND THE CHARTER TRUSTEES 205 II. MATTHEW VASSARS FIRST ADDRESS TO THE TRUSTEES 208 III. LETTERS AND DOCUMENTS RELATING TO PRES IDENT TAYLORS ADMINISTRATION . . 211 IV. FINANCIAL SUMMARY FOR 1875 AND 1914 . 223 V. A PARTIAL LIST OF SOURCES FOR THE HIS TORY OF VASSAR . 224 INDEX 227 LIST OF ILLUSTRATIONS Entrance Tower of Taylor Hall the Art Building . Frontispiece FACING PAGE The Founder . 14 From a silhouette cut by M. Auguste Edouart, at Saratoga, July 18, 1843. The Walk to the New Lake Which Carries Out Mr. Vassar J s Plan . 27 The Thompson Memorial Library . 61 The Lake Walk . 91 The Opening of Vassar . . . on page 120 From The Vassar Transcript. A Window by the Chapel Organ . . . 122 From a pliotograpli by Professor George B. Shattuck. The Sanders Laboratory . 165 The Chapel . The Olivia Josselyn Hall . A Class-Day Custom . 189 The Chapel Cloisters . 204 E Unless otherwise specified all these illustrations are from photographs by Mr. E. L. Wolven, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. EARLIER COLLEGE EDUCATION FOR GIRLS The Work of Emma Willard and Mary Lyon. Education for Women in the South. Georgia Female College. Mary Sharp College, Oberlin College. Antioch. Other Opportunities for Women in Ohio. Lombard University. The Attitude of State Universities. Elmira College. 1 THE right of women to a full collegiate education was not first thought of when Matthew Vassar published his plan for a new college. How new itreally was, and how original, we shall see, but the novelty and origi nality of the idea were not independent of previous effort and argument. Like all great movements, this had no one beginning and is traceable to various sources, and Mr. Vassar 7 s gift only focused and em phasized and confirmed the efforts of many pioneers. These were sporadic, of various degrees of value, gen erally small in their compass, and nowhere resulting in a large or conspicuous movement. It was still true, as the account of the reception of Mr.

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James Monroe Taylor, Elizabeth Hazelton Haight:
Vassar - Paperback

ISBN: 1406774537

Taschenbuch, [EAN: 9781406774535], West Pr, West Pr, Book, [PU: West Pr], West Pr, 65140011, Geschichte, 65141011, Afrika, 65383011, Altertum, 65196011, Amerika, 65622011, Arktis & Antarktis, 65400011, Asien, 65450011, Australien & Ozeanien, 65458011, Europa, 65538011, Historische Forschung, 65567011, Militär, 65621011, Militärwissenschaft, 65550011, Nahost, 65449011, Russland, 65597011, Weltgeschichte, 54071011, Genres, 52044011, Fremdsprachige Bücher, 69432011, Fachhochschulen & Universitäten, 69430011, Bildung, 69028011, Sachbücher, 54071011, Genres, 52044011, Fremdsprachige Bücher, 60676011, Geschichte, 69436011, Erziehungswissenschaften, 69430011, Bildung, 69028011, Sachbücher, 54071011, Genres, 52044011, Fremdsprachige Bücher, 208623031, Taschenbuch, 208621031, Format (binding_browse-bin), 366250011, Refinements, 52044011, Fremdsprachige Bücher

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Vassar

BY JAMES MONROE TAYLOR AND ELIZABETH HAZELTON HAIGHT NEW YORK OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS AMERICAN BRANCH 35 WEST 32N STREET tONDON, TORONTO, MELBOURNE, AND BOMBAY HUMPHREY MILFORD 1915 AIL MIGHTS RESERVED ENTEANCE TOWEK OF TAYLOR HALL PREFATORY NOTE WHEN I was asked to write a history of Vassar, I found myself so engrossed with its actual administra tion as to make it seem impossible unless I could have collaboration. Miss Haight, alumna and member of the faculty, accepted the suggestion of this co-author ship. We have written different chapters, but have read and modified them together and have wrought them into a single book. We are both responsible, in like degree, for the contents of the volume. An absence of due praise to individuals dear to memory will be felt by some readers. It has been a matter of self-denial on the part of the authors to refrain from the tributes that come spontaneously in thought of benefactors, colleagues, and alumnae, but discrimination would be an ungrateful task, and it has seemed best to follow a uniform policy of reticence regarding the living. Of even the dead it must be said that discrimination is ungrateful and many a one who is less known to fame has given a service as praise worthy as the most renowned. The difficulty of writing the history of the College during ones own administration will be appreciated by everyone. I can only hope that the record will seem impersonal and fair, and as free from bias as we have tried to make it. Had the period not covered so large a part of the history of Vassar, it might have been omitted. J. M. T. TABLE OF CONTENTS CHAPTEB PAGE PREFATORY NOTE ..... Y I. EARLIER COLLEGE EDUCATION FOR GIRLS . 1 II. THE FOUNDER .....14 III. THE FOUNDATION .... .36 IV. THE PERIOD OF DEVELOPMENT, 1865-78 . 61 V. COLLEGE LIFE IN THE FIRST DECADE . . 84 VI. THE PERIOD OF DISCOURAGEMENT, 1878-85 . 121 VII. THE PERIOD OF EXPANSION, 1886-1914 . 146 APPENDIX I. THE CHARTER AND THE CHARTER TRUSTEES 205 II. MATTHEW VASSARS FIRST ADDRESS TO THE TRUSTEES 208 III. LETTERS AND DOCUMENTS RELATING TO PRES IDENT TAYLORS ADMINISTRATION . . 211 IV. FINANCIAL SUMMARY FOR 1875 AND 1914 . 223 V. A PARTIAL LIST OF SOURCES FOR THE HIS TORY OF VASSAR ..... 224 INDEX 227 LIST OF ILLUSTRATIONS Entrance Tower of Taylor Hall the Art Building .... Frontispiece FACING PAGE The Founder ....... 14 From a silhouette cut by M. Auguste Edouart, at Saratoga, July 18, 1843. The Walk to the New Lake Which Carries Out Mr. Vassar J s Plan ..... 27 The Thompson Memorial Library ... 61 The Lake Walk ....... 91 The Opening of Vassar . . . on page 120 From The Vassar Transcript. A Window by the Chapel Organ . . . 122 From a pliotograpli by Professor George B. Shattuck. The Sanders Laboratory ..... 165 The Chapel ....... The Olivia Josselyn Hall ..... A Class-Day Custom ...... 189 The Chapel Cloisters ...... 204 E Unless otherwise specified all these illustrations are from photographs by Mr. E. L. Wolven, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. EARLIER COLLEGE EDUCATION FOR GIRLS The Work of Emma Willard and Mary Lyon. Education for Women in the South. Georgia Female College. Mary Sharp College, Oberlin College. Antioch. Other Opportunities for Women in Ohio. Lombard University. The Attitude of State Universities. Elmira College. 1 THE right of women to a full collegiate education was not first thought of when Matthew Vassar published his plan for a new college. How new itreally was, and how original, we shall see, but the novelty and origi nality of the idea were not independent of previous effort and argument. Like all great movements, this had no one beginning and is traceable to various sources, and Mr. Vassar 7 s gift only focused and em phasized and confirmed the efforts of many pioneers. These were sporadic, of various degrees of value, gen erally small in their compass, and nowhere resulting in a large or conspicuous movement. It was still true, as the account of the reception of Mr...

Details of the book - Vassar


EAN (ISBN-13): 9781406774535
ISBN (ISBN-10): 1406774537
Paperback
Publishing year: 2007
Publisher: West PR
264 Pages
Weight: 0,340 kg
Language: eng/Englisch

Book in our database since 17.02.2008 16:15:32
Book found last time on 02.05.2012 15:16:17
ISBN/EAN: 1406774537

ISBN - alternate spelling:
1-4067-7453-7, 978-1-4067-7453-5


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