Skip to main content

Cambridge University Libraries are providing a blend of online and controlled in-person services. Please see our website for more details.

Fisher, John Arbuthnot, 1841 - 1920 (1st Baron Fisher of Kilverstone, Admiral of the Fleet)

 Person

Dates

  • Existence: 1841 - 1920

Found in 2 Collections and/or Records:

 File

Correspondence with Ann Gurney regarding Frederick Ogilvy, 1982-02-01 - 1992-01-30

Reference Code: GBR/0014/PLLN 9/4/6/1
Scope and Contents Letters between Anthony Pollen and Ann Gurney, Walsingham Abbey, Norfolk, about Commander Frederick Ogilvy (her father), his naval career and relationship with Sir John Fisher, and the Ogilvy family papers. Anthony Pollen deemed Ogilvy to be 'AHP's keenest, ablest, and most faithfull [sic] supporter'. Including photocopies of photographs and transcriptions of letters in Ann Gurney's possession relating to her father and family history.
Dates: 1982-02-01 - 1992-01-30
Conditions Governing Access: From the Fonds: With the exception of the correspondence between Anthony Pollen and Jon Sumida, which remains closed until 2029, the collection is open for consultation by researchers using Churchill Archives Centre, Churchill College, Cambridge.
 Fonds

The Papers of 1st Lord Fisher of Kilverstone

Reference Code: GBR/0014/FISR
Scope and Contents The collection held at Churchill Archives Centre includes: official and family correspondence; correspondence about Fisher and his biography collected by Nina, Duchess of Hamilton; papers on naval subjects; material relating to the Oil Commission; material relating to the Board of Invention and Research; printed material: Admiralty, Committee of Imperial Defence, Cabinet and White Papers; material intended for Fisher's printed works, personal notes, papers and albums; letters to newspapers,...
Dates: 1696 - 1979
Conditions Governing Access: The collection is open for consultation by researchers using Churchill Archives Centre, Churchill College, Cambridge.

The UK Archival Thesaurus has been integrated with our catalogue, thanks to Kings College London and the AIM25 project for their support with this.