Found in 9 Collections and/or Records:
Letters and papers of C.C. Hurst, with annotations made by his wife Rona, who also compiled lists of files and summaries of the correspondence (section A), and used Hurst's letters to write a book, The Evolution of Genetics (section 23).
Printed emails to AK. Subjects include: Arpad Pusztai and potatoes; Robley Williams; visits; election to Microscopy Society of America; Rosalind Franklin; Godfey Hounsfield; and article reviews. Also includes articles not by AK; a published booklet annotated by AK on Computerized Transverse Axial Tomography and a transcript of a Witness Seminar.
Minutes and papers of the Special Board for Biology and Geology (from 1926, part of the Faculty Board of Biology 'A'), successor and subordinate bodies, 1882 - 1996
Minutes of Boards of Studies, from 1926 known as Faculty Boards, may cover governance, appointments, budgets, curriculum development, examining and accommodation.
Papers relating to Charles Chamberlain Hurst (1870-1947) and the Hurst Collection of letters on Genetics, 1895-1947, at the University Library (Ms.Add.7955), 1922 - 1980
Include photograph of Hurst, 1922, papers by Hurst on roses and genetics, 1927-8, correspondence relating to the transfer of the Hurst Collection in 1974 and 1976 and its contents.
Includes correspondence, notes, scientific papers, newscuttings and photographs. Also includes papers of Redcliffe Salaman's wife Nina Salaman.
The collection held by Churchill Archives contains the professional scientific papers of Mark Bretscher, starting from his early work on the genetic code and protein biosythesis, then moving into his work on cell membranes and cell movement. Predominantly working papers with some correspondence and photographs.
Includes correspondence, field notebooks, material relating to Bateson's career, lecture notes, material relating to the University of Cambridge, papers documenting various scientific debates, draft publications, lectures, material relating to societies and organisations and photographs.
The UK Archival Thesaurus has been integrated with our catalogue, thanks to Kings College London and the AIM25 project for their support with this.