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Anthony (Tony) Triano (1928-1997) was a famous New Jersey painter, sculptor, and illustrator. He was also an artist-in-residence and later tenured professor at Seton Hall University. The Anthony Triano collection dates from 1971 to 1997 and documents Triano's professional activities during his tenure at Seton Hall University. The collection includes correspondence, teaching and tenure materials, exhibition materials, sketches, clippings, and blueprints of Seton Hall buildings.
Eugene Cotter was a priest of the Archdiocese of Newark and a professor of Classics at Seton Hall University. The materials in this collection are notes related to Greek history.
Paul J. Hayes was a priest of the Archdiocese of Newark and was involved in media and communications. he produced three educational films, was appointed to the National Catholic Office For Motion Pictures in New York City, and was the Director of the Archdiocese of Newark Communications Office. The Paul J. Hayes papers include subject files, sound and motion picture recordings, and color slides, among other materials.
The following contents of this collection constitute various materials representing the intellectual files of John C.H.Wu along with personal items that illustrate his family life and faith. This includes original manuscripts, printed works, photographs, notebooks, sketch books, subject files, posters, clippings, and other research matter of note.
This collection consists of research materials used by Seton Hall Professor Emeritus Daniel J. Leab. During Professor Leab’s long tenure at the University, his research focused on the Cold War era, labor relations, and the history of film. The collection mainly comprises publications relating to the Cold War and communism and photocopies from the collections of the American Heritage Center relating to the portrayal of communism in film.
Miriam Rooney was a lawyer, the first dean of the Seton Hall University Law School (making her the first female dean of a law school in the United States), and a professor of law. The Miriam Rooney papers include letters from friends, a diary, photographs, and religious papers, some of which relate to the death of Monsignor Edward Pace.
Walter J. Cohrssen was a Professor of Music at Seton Hall University between 1952 and 1977, as well as a musical composer. This collection spans the time period between 1929 and 1983 and consists of Cohrssen's own handwritten musical scores, as well as some audio recordings of Cohrssen's pieces, a scrapbook, and several photographs and ephemera.
Msgr. James F. Kelley was the President of Seton Hall University from 1936 to 1949. The James F. Kelley records contain both personal records and records of Seton Hall College.
- Clippings 3
- Antisemitism -- Research. 2
- Catholic universities and colleges. 2
- Correspondence. 2
- Judaism -- Europe -- History -- 20th century. 2
- Judaism -- Relations -- Christianity. 2
- Scrapbooks. 2
- Seton Hall University -- History. 2
- Seton Hall University -- Officials and employees. 2
- Seton Hall University -- Students. 2
- Abstract expressionism 1
- Artists -- New Jersey. 1
- Catholic Church -- History -- 20th century. 1
- Catholic Church -- Sermons. 1
- Catholics -- Newark (N.J.) -- History 1
- Catholics -- United States -- History. 1
- China -- Politics and government -- 1912-1949 1
- Cold War. 1
- Communism 1
- Composition (Music). 1
- Concert programs 1
- Correspondence 1
- Germany -- Description and travel 1
- Germany. 1
- Greece -- History. 1
- Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945) -- Research. 1
- Ireland -- Description and travel. 1
- Labor. 1
- Law schools -- New Jersey. 1
- Lawyers, Foreign -- China 1
- Photographs 1
- Photographs. 1
- Seton Hall University -- Alumni and alumnae. 1
- Teachers -- Training of -- New Jersey. 1
- Teaching -- Aids and devices 1
- Travel photography 1
- Triano, Anthony, 1928-1977 1
- United States -- Central Intelligence Agency 1
- United States -- Federal Bureau of Investigation 1
- Vatican Council (2nd: 1962-1965: Basilica di San Pietro in Vaticano) 1
- Women in the Catholic Church -- New Jersey. 1 ∧ less