1400 Washington AveAlbanyNY
1400 Washington AveAlbanyNY

The German and Jewish Intellectual Émigré Collections

Papers of German-speaking intellectuals who fled the Nazi regime in the 1930s.

In recognition of the serious scholarly interest in the mass migration of German speaking exiles from the Nazi regime, a German and Jewish Intellectual Émigré Collection was established in 1976 at the University at Albany, State University of New York. This growing collection has been developed since the 1970s through the efforts of the University Libraries and Professor John M. Spalek of the University's Germanic and Slavic Languages and Literature Department. It is housed in the University Libraries' M.E. Grenander Department of Special Collections and Archives located on the 3rd floor of the Science Library. The Department's Research Room is open to the public from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday to Friday, plus Tuesday and Wednesday evenings until 9:00 p.m. when classes are in session, or by appointment. Over the last decade this collection has been used by scholars from many European and American universities, colleges, and other research institutions to produce scores of doctoral dissertations, theses, books, articles, conference papers, exhibits, and videos.

The German and Jewish Intellectual Émigré Collection is comprised of over 95 collections (approximately 750 cubic feet) of personal papers, organizational records, tape recordings, photographs, and related research materials documenting the German intellectual exodus of the 1930s and 1940s. To complement the successful collecting efforts of other libraries and archival repositories in the United States and the German Federal Republic, the Émigré Collection has focused on the careers and accomplishments of social scientists (economists, sociologists, anthropologists, and political scientists), humanists (historians, philosophers, sinologists, and musicologists), writers (novelists, poets, journalists, critics, political writers, and publishers), creative artists (composers, musical performers, and artists), and others. One of the principal focal points of the Émigré Collection is papers of former faculty members at the University in Exile, now the Graduate Faculty of Political and Social Science of the New School University in New York City.

Chiefly, correspondence, memoranda, resumes, and other materials of the American Council for Émigrés in the Professions (ACEP).

10 cubic ft. (about 10 boxes)

The collection contains correspondence of Gunther Anders with two individuals.

0.15 cubic ft. (about 0.15 boxes)

This collection contains issues of Aufbau, which began publication in 1934 as a newsletter for the German-Jewish Club of New York.

6 cubic ft. (about 6 boxes)

This collection contains correspondence and materials related to Ludwig Bachhofer's professional interests in and knowledge about Asian art.

12.18 cubic ft. (about 12.18 boxes)

The Correctional Association of New York Records includes records from the Board of Directors, annual reports, prison visit files, Narcotics Committee files, program and bureau files, project files, subject files, and publications. The only records of the organization available from the nineteenth century are the annual reports, which have been microfilmed and are available in the University Library.

0.25 cubic ft. (about 0.25 boxes)

This collection primarily documents the literary and legal careers of Roy C. Bates (Kurt Bauchwitz). The materials document his early years in Germany (1890-1938), the years of flight from Hitler's Germany via Japan to the United States (1938-1941), and his U.S. years (1941-1974).

19 cubic ft. (about 19 boxes)

This collection contains Vicki Baum's correspondece related to publishing between 1929 and 1959 and notes and synopses of four of her manuscripts.

0.33 cubic ft. (about 0.33 boxes)

The bulk of the collection consists of Bendix' writings and the materials used by him for research purposes as well as for his courses in political and social sciences. This includes a large volume of materials on Max Weber, social stratification, power and authority, bureaucracy, industrialization and large-scale organizations. Bendix' files contain correspondence dealing with his career at the University of California, Berkeley and include materials pertaining to controversies at the university and within the Department of Sociology, as well as student issues and recommendations. Also present in the collection are a number of files dealing with individuals and issues connected with both the American Sociological Association and the International Sociological Association.

13.67 cubic ft. (about 13.67 boxes)

The collection contains the papers of Fritz Blumenthal.

7 cubic ft. (about 7 boxes)

Bodky studied piano with Ferrucio Busoni and composition with Richard Strauss and performed widely on harpsichord and piano. He left Germany and lived in the Netherlands, 1933–1938, and the United States from 1938 until his death. He was a professor of music at Brandeis University.

6 cubic ft. (about 6 boxes)

Brandt, Thomas O.

Papers, 1897-1958

This collection contains biographical materials, correspondence with publishers, 1958-1966, hand-corrected manuscripts of published and unpublished novels including "Stern in Nebel,"which concerns the 1933-1938 period), short stories, essays, literary criticism, children's literature, and poetry, 1947-68, and offprints of journal, magazine, and newspaper articles. A native of Vienna, Brandt taught at Colorado College from 1947 to 1966.

6 cubic ft. (about 6 boxes)

Correspondence in German and English with Otto Braun, Heinrich Bruning, Jürgen Fehling, Theodore Heuss, and others, 1933–1970; lectures, notes, and syllabi, 1934–1938; offprints; and manuscripts of published and unpublished works, 1950–1970. Brecht was a Prussian official who was dismissed after defying Hitler in the last free speech in the German parliament. He was a professor of political science, public finance, and international law at the New School for Social Research. His principal work was Political Theory (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1959). This manuscript group was photocopied by the University Libraries with Brecht's permission before the originals were sent to the Bundesarchiv, Koblenz, Germany.

14.67 cubic ft. (about 14.67 boxes)

The collection contains biographical and manuscript materials.

0.25 cubic ft. (about 0.25 boxes)

Gerhard Colm was a professor of economics at the New School for Social Research and an expert on public revenues, unemployment, and economic planning. He served as the Chief Economist of the National Planning Association and as a leading economic adviser for both the Roosevelt and Truman administrations.

2.0 cubic ft. (about 2.0 boxes)

The collection contains approximately 5,000 original pencil and penandink drawings of European and American musicians, writers, and public figures, most of which were drawn by Benedikt F. Dolbin to illustrate his articles in the New York migr newspaper Aufbau and in the magazine Musical America.

12 cubic ft. (about 12 boxes)

Eberhard, Wolfram

Papers, 1935-1957

This collection contains corrected manuscripts of "China-Aufenhalt: Arbeiten ber Astronomie und Volkskunde"(1935), "Chinesische Volksmrchen in bersetzungen"(1935), "Materialen von der China-Reise zur Volkskunde und Astronomie Chinas"(1936), "Kaiser der Idee" (1937), and "Biographisches Wrterbuch, Beamtetitel Hsiung-nu-Texte" (1943); and offprints of articles on Chinese history, culture, and folklore, 1935-1957. Born in Potsdam, Eberhard taught in China and Turkey in the 1930s and at the University of California at Berkeley."

1 cubic ft. (about 1 boxes)

The Henry Ehrmann Papers are focused on Ehrmann's scholarly career as a political scientist and a professor of law and his participation in the program of re-education of German prisoners-of-war in the 1940s. The material also documents Ehrmann's association with other universities and institutions in the United States and Europe. The correspondence from and to the former German prisoners-of-war who met Ehrmann during the reeducation program organized by the War Department include letters - in several cases written by the prisoners' family members as well - almost entirely dating from the period immediately subsequent to the POWs' release and their return to Germany. Therefore, they are a valuable source of information about the living conditions in occupied Germany, the country's political transformation, and the correspondents' adaptation to new circumstances. Letters in the general correspondence subseries are, for the most part, related to Ehrmann's contacts with his fellow scholars and with academic or political institutions. Also included are speeches, lectures, lecture notes, and newspaper articles, 1941–1984. Ehrmann was a professor of political science at the University of Colorado, the University of California at San Diego, and Dartmouth University, and worked on French politics, labor relations, and comparative government.

4 cubic ft. (about 4 boxes)

Elias, Hans

Papers, Undated

This collection contains a photocopy of manuscript "Abenteuer in Emigration und Wissenschaft," by Hans Elias, a native of Darmstadt who taught medicine at the University of Chicago since 1950. and reprints of various articles related to Elias' work and interests.

0.5 cubic ft. (about 0.5 boxes)

This collection contains files (photocopies) of the Emergency Rescue Committee, founded in June 1940 in New York by German and American intellectuals and academics soon after the Nazi invasion of France. The files contain letters, registration cards, and other materials of an organization based in New York City concerning some 170 Émigrés and their efforts to flee to the United States from Nazi persecution. Includes files about Alfred Döblin, Hans Natonek, Nelly Sachs, Fritz von Unruh, and Friderike Zweig.

3 cubic ft. (about 3 boxes)

The collection contains the papers of Ladislaus Fodor (1898-1978), a Hungarian novelist, playwright and screenwriter.

2 cubic ft. (about 2 boxes)

Frank, Paul and Adler, Hans

Manuscript, Undated

This collection contains a corrected first draft of the English translation of their play, "The Golden Ladder: A Comedy in Eleven Scenes."

0.1 cubic ft. (about 0.1 boxes)

The John H. E. Fried Papers consist of his professional correspondence, copies of his published and unpublished writings (manuscripts, typescripts, reprints and books), texts of numerous speeches and lectures (published and unpublished), personal documents, teaching materials, as well as Fried's research collections on topics relating to global human rights problems and remedies.

40 cubic ft. (about 40 boxes)

The Walter A. Friedländer (Friedlander) Papers consist of 45 archival boxes of materials, dating primarily from 1932 to 1984, with the bulk of material comprising Friedländer's voluminous correspondence (30 boxes). The collection also contains biographical materials, manuscripts and publications by Friedländer, as well as course materials and materials pertaining to national and international social welfare conferences, publications by other scholars, and materials collected by Friedländer on topics of interest, particularly social welfare topics.

45 cubic ft. (about 45 boxes)

Friedmann, James I.

Autobiography, 1966

This collection contains a corrected manuscript of an unpublished autobiography of a Berlin bookseller and publisher who settled in Buenos Aires, where he lived from 1939 to 1965. Pertains to German exile literary life and antifascist activities in Argentina during the years 1938-1945, including transcription of a letter by the novelist Joseph Roth and information pertaining to the antifascist artist Clement Moreau.

0.1 cubic ft. (about 0.1 boxes)

Fritz, Kurt von

Papers, 1935-1980

This collection contains German autobiographical notes and materials, "Die Grund, die zu meiner Emigration", corrected copies of letters, and photograph, 1970-1980s. Von Fritz was a professor of classics at the University of Munich and at Columbia University.

0.1 cubic ft. (about 0.1 boxes)

Correspondence with Gottfried Haberler, Friedrich A. Hayek, Eric Voegelin, and other fellow Viennese Émigré economists, 1937–1981; typescripts of his reviews, articles, and papers, 1932–1981; lectures and course syllabi, 1942–1974; reports and reviews written for the U.S. Federal Reserve Board, 1944–1966; and offprints of articles. Furth taught economics at Catholic University and American University, wrote on central banking and international monetary relations, and was an economist for the Federal Reserve Board.

4.3 cubic ft. (about 4.3 boxes)

Furth, Otto

Papers, 1933-1971

This collection contains German and English manuscripts, plays, poetry, lectures, and articles in newspapers and magazines, 1933-1969. There is also correspondence with friends, writers and with Twentieth Century Fox pertaining to copyright infringement, 1940-1948. Furth also wrote under the pseudonym Owen Elford.

4 cubic ft. (about 4 boxes)

This collection contains photocopies of correspondence and newspaper clippings plus audio recordings on Manfred George and his work with the New York-based newspaper Aufbau.

3.1 cubic ft. (about 3.1 boxes)

Cologne-born novelist who wrote Ga, Unter den Gestirnen, Wahrer der Leuchte, Das Kind, Spuren im Schnee, and Wurzelweibchen. Emigrated to the US in 1938 before returning to Germany in 1955.

0.33 cubic ft. (about 0.33 boxes)

The collection contains the papers of Salome Gluecksohn-Waelsch.

27 cubic ft. (about 27 boxes)

Includes biographical information, photographs, correspondence, writings, and periodicals related to Alexander Gode von Aesch.

6 cubic ft. (about 6 boxes)

This collection documents the writing by Moritz Goldstein.

1 cubic ft. (about 1 boxes)

Germany-born writer who joined anarchist and socialist organizations, lived and traveled in Germany, Czechoslovakia, and Russia, and who eventually, upon the rise of Nazism, emigrated to the United States where he lived in New York City until his death in 1967.

9 cubic ft. (about 9 boxes)

The John H. Herz Papers consist of documents and autobiographical materials, professional and personal correspondence, copies of Herz's published and unpublished writings, texts of numerous speeches and lectures, teaching materials, as well as Herz's research collections on topics relating to his writings and lectures.

31 cubic ft. (about 31 boxes)

The collection contains biographical and professional materials of Felix Hirsch, librarian and professor of history.

3.0 cubic ft. (about 3.0 boxes)

This collection contains the papers of Helmut Hirsch.

3 cubic ft. (about 3 boxes)

A substantial portion of the Erich Hula Papers consists of his writings, both in typescript and published form. This includes his contributions to newspapers and journals as well as extensive notes from his research and for courses taught. The collection also contains correspondence files and biographical documents, and a large collection of reprints (and some typescripts) sent to and collected by Hula of colleagues and other scholars.

22 cubic ft. (about 22 boxes)

This collection contains a photocopy of a manuscript "Das Dorf des 13. Mrs: wriiten by Oskar Jellinek

0.1 cubic ft. (about 0.1 boxes)

Kahler, Erich von

Papers, 1905-1970

This collection contains diaries, 1906-1913, correspondence in German and English with Hans Bethe, Richard BeerHofmann, Jacob Bronowski, Albert Einstein, Elizabeth Mann Borgese, Erich Fromm, Herbert Marcuse, J. Robert Oppenheimer, Kurt Wolff, and others, 1923-1970, notes and drafts of letters, 1905-1954, manuscripts of his books, articles, reviews, and other writings, 1907-1968, corrected manuscripts of literary works by Hermann Broch, Golo Mann, and others, 1945-1970, lecture notes on philosophy of history, Jewish history, German literature, and contemporary politics for lectures given in Germany and the United States and for courses at Black Mountain College and Ohio State University, 1915-1968, and sixteen audio audio recordings of lectures, readings, and other presentations. He taught at the New School for Social Research, at Cornell University and Princeton University.

13 cubic ft. (about 13 boxes)

Kaskell, Joseph

Papers, 1939-1964

This collection contains correspondence with Peter Lindt, Karl O. Paetel, Udo Rusker, Albert Thiele, and others, 1939-1964. Kaskell was an attorney and writer who lived in New York City.

0.5 cubic ft. (about 0.5 boxes)

Kirchheimer worked for the Institute for Social Research and the U.S. Office of Strategic Services (OSS), and was later a professor of political science at the New School for Social Research.

4.67 cubic ft. (about 4.67 boxes)

The bulk of the collection consists of the writings of the co-authors Max Knight (Max Eugen Kühnel) and Joseph Fabry (Joseph Epstein), who wrote and published jointly from 1933 to 1993 under the pseudonym of Peter Fabrizius. The duo wrote and published short stories, poetry and drama in German in their native Austria until 1938, when both were forced to flee the Hitler regime. After 1938, the authors reunited in the United States (San Francisco) and continued to publish under the joint pseudonym in both English and German. Although many of the earlier short stories were translated, the duo gradually changed to essayistic writing and translation of German poetry and verse into English. Although the bulk of the published writings appeared under the Peter Fabrizius pen name, Knight and Fabry also published individually under their own names, as well as jointly under various other pseudonyms, including: Charlotte Ellert, Peter Joe Fabry, Peter Förster, Peter Foster, Fregoli, Paul Fridolin, Ernst Friese, Hugh Gosser, Stephan Hanke, Dr. Josef Hans, J. Hinkel, Myra (Mia) Schütz and Oliver Twin.

4 cubic ft. (about 4 boxes)

The collection contains published and draft writings of Margarete Kollisch, and correspondence with Dr. Albert Einstein and other notables.

0.3 cubic ft. (about 0.3 boxes)

Kortner, Fritz and Dorothy Thompson

Manuscript, 1937

This collection contains photocopies of corrected manuscript drafts and revisions of "Spell Your Name: A Play in Five Scenes" (later titled "Another Sun"), written in New York City by Fritz Kortner and American journalist Dorothy Thompson. Before returning to Germany in 1947, Kortner was a Hollywood writer.

0.5 cubic ft. (about 0.5 boxes)

The Walter Maria Kotschnig Papers, 1920-1984, focus on two major aspects of Kotschnig's life, his early career with the International Student Service, 1936-1944, and his diplomatic career with the United States Department of State and the United Nations, 1945-1971, in particular his representation on the United Nations Economic and Social Council.

22.5 cubic ft. (about 22.5 boxes)

Kraft, Julius

Papers, 1921-1960

This collection contains biographical materials, correspondence with Adolf Lowe, Karl Popper, Kurt Wolff, and others, 1922-1960, notebooks, 1935-1959. manuscripts of articles, essays, and lectures, 1921-1960, and offprints. Kraft was a professor of philosophy at the New School for Social Research and at Washington and Jefferson College.

4 cubic ft. (about 4 boxes)

This collection containsa photocopy of a manuscript "Das Dorf des 13. Mrs: wriiten by Oskar Jellinek

0.25 cubic ft. (about 0.25 boxes)

The collection consists of the papers of Emil Lederer, his wife Gertrud von Eckardt, and his, step-daughter, Ursula von Eckardt.

1.0 cubic ft. (about 1.0 boxes)

This collection contains material related to Walther Lederer and his family.

7 cubic ft. (about 7 boxes)

This collection contains the papers of DR. David Lehr.

13 cubic ft. (about 13 boxes)

The Paul Leser Papers document not only the life and career of anthropologist Paul Leser, but also contain materials pertaining to Leser's sister, Maria Lingemann and her husband Heinrich Lingemann, and earlier members of the Leser family. Although the collection contains correspondence between Paul and his brother, Albert (Leser) Lestoque, a separate collection, the Albert (Leser) Lestoque Papers, documents the life and career of Paul Leser's brother as well as providing additional Leser family documents and material.

95 cubic ft. (about 95 boxes)

Records from legal battles and restitution claims of Albert (Leser) Lestoque and his two siblings, for family properties in the Plittersdorf section of Bonn, Germany. Also contains manuscripts and published versions of Lestoque’s writings, including the manuscripts from lecture engagements, and materials from organizations as Citizens for Victory, the International Committee for the Study of European Questions and the German American Writers’ Association (GAWA)

15 cubic ft. (about 15 boxes)

This collection contains the papers of Klaus Liepmann.

1 cubic ft. (about 1 boxes)

This collection contains letters, clippings, programs, and other materials pertaining to Peter M. Lindt or kept by him as a member and president of the Social Scientific Society for Intercultural Relations, Inc.

0.25 cubic ft. (about 0.25 boxes)

The collection contains an autobiographical manuscript and original prints for Hermann Broch's Death of Vergil.

2 cubic ft. (about 2 boxes)

Biographical material includes biographies; personal papers from teaching at the University of Kiel, 1926–31 and University of Manchester, 1933–40; papers from Lowe's 80th birthday (1973); Veblen–Commons Award, 1979; interview with Die Zeit, 1988; correspondence, 1928–91; writings by Lowe, including lectures, speeches, published and unpublished works. Lowe was one of the founders of the New School for Social Research comprised mostly of the German intellectual Émigrés to the USA prior to WWI.

5 cubic ft. (about 5 boxes)

The collection contains correspondence, manuscript materials and lecture notes.

2.5 cubic ft. (about 2.5 boxes)

The Fritz Machlup Papers contian a partial collection of his published writings as a professor of economics and international finance.

0.5 cubic ft. (about 0.5 boxes)

This collection includes artistic works and personal papers from Greta Hartwig and Kurt Manschinger as well as Mela Spira, Ms. Manschinger's sister.

20 cubic ft. (about 20 boxes)

Manschinger, Kurt and Grete Hartwig

Papers, 1935-1995

Greta Hartwig Manschinger (1899-1971) was a novelist, poet, and librettist for works composed by her husband Kurt Manschinger (1902-1968), who wrote under the name Ashley Vernon. Born in Austria, the two emigrated first to England and then to the United States. Greta Hartwig Manschinger was the daughter of the philosopher Theodor Hartwig and the sister of the painter and writer Mela Hartwig. This collection contains correspondence, 1945-1968, manuscript of Greta's unfinished autobiographical novel and corrected manuscripts of novel sketches, opera librettos (English translations from German), songs, short stories, children's literature, advertising and media sketches, and critical reviews, 1935-1970, personal family papers of Kurt and Greta Manschinger, paintings and writings by and other records from Mela Hartwig, scores and sheet music by Kurt and Greta, audio recordimgs of performances, index card files of Manschinger music contacts, and the Manschinger Music Trust files.

12 cubic ft. (about 12 boxes)

Marck, Siegfried

Papers, 1939-1957

The collection contains biographical materials, 1939-1957, correspondence, in part pertaining to Thomas Mann, 1950-1957, and printed materials. A native of Breslau, Marck taught at Roosevelt University from 1945.

0.5 cubic ft. (about 0.5 boxes)

Marcu, Eva and Valeriu

Papers, 1941-1942

Valeriu Marcu (1899-1942) was a Romanian poet, writer, and historian. Eva was his wife. He is known for writing about Vladimir Lenin. The collection contains photocopies of correspondence between Eva Marcu and Heinrich Brning, 1941-1942 and photocopies of articles by Valeriu Marcu, 1941.

0.1 cubic ft. (about 0.1 boxes)

The collection contains chapters on Franz Werfel and Thomas Mann in exile written by George Marton.

0.1 cubic ft. (about 0.1 boxes)

The collection contains the scrapbooks of Hilde Marx (1911-1986), a writer, poet, and journalist.

4.3 cubic ft. (about 4.3 boxes)

The Horst Mendershausen Papers consist of select materials from six decades of Mendershausens personal and professional life as an economist and political scientist.

1.0 cubic ft. (about 1.0 boxes)

Correspondence in German, 194162; and typescripts of articles and lectures, in German and English, on Germany, Paris, prominent individuals, and other topics, 194563.

0.5 cubic ft. (about 0.5 boxes)

Natonek worked as a newspaper editor in his native Prague and in Leipzig before fleeing to France in 1939 and to the United States in 1941. His autobiography, In Search of Myself, was published in New York in 1943. The bulk of Natonek's manuscripts date from his later career in Tucson, Arizona, from where he wrote for American and European newspapers and magazines.

3.25 cubic ft. (about 3.25 boxes)

Necheles, Heinrich and Stephanie

Autobiography, 1988

Heinrich Necheles (1897-1979) was a physician and researcher in gastroenterology. He taught at Peking Union Medical College in China from 1924-1931 and then was a physician at the Michael Reese Hospital in Chicago. The collection contains autobiographies of Heinrich and his wife Stephanie Necheles (born 1901), privately published in 1988. They are Autobiographical Reminiscenes by Heinrich Necheles and My Life's Journey: Berlin, Chicago, Walnut Creek. A Memoir by Stephanie Necheles.

0.1 cubic ft. (about 0.1 boxes)

Neisser was a professor of economics at the New School for Social Research.

2 cubic ft. (about 2 boxes)

The collection documents the professional life of photographer and journalist Fritz Neugass.

60 cubic ft. (about 60 boxes)

The collection contains copies of manuscripts of poetry, plays, and essays by Alfred Neumeyer, an art historian who taught at the University of Berlin until 1935 and thereafter at Mills College in Oakland, California.

0.1 cubic ft. (about 0.1 boxes)

Diary, 1950; correspondence, 1942–1981; and manuscripts of books (including "Prussian Bureaucracy and National Socialism"), lectures, and reports, 1947–1959. As a civilian employee of the U.S. Army from 1946 to 1952, Oppler was the principal architect of legal and judicial reforms in occupied Japan.

2.75 cubic ft. (about 2.75 boxes)

The collection contains Pachter’s writings in history, economics, current events, the social sciences and other topics. The bulk of the collection consists of Pachter’s published essayistic writings, both for journals (including numerous articles for Dissent) and for newspapers.

8.49 cubic ft. (about 8.49 boxes)

Austrian-American political scientist and scholar of Soviet propaganda and American foreign policy, professor at the New School for Social Research.

0.2 cubic ft. (about 0.2 boxes)

Karl Otto Paetel was a political journalist, born in Berlin, forced to flee Germany in 1935 (Paetel was sentenced to death in absentia by the Nazis), and immigrated to the United States in 1940. Paetel's interests focused on the radical movements and social changes in the Twentieth Century from his youth until his death in 1975.

70 cubic ft. (about 70 boxes)

The collection contains audio interviews, readings, and reminiscences of Hertha Pauli.

0.25 cubic ft. (about 0.25 boxes)

This collection documents the musical career of Yella Pessl, a harpsichordist, pianist and organist.

13 cubic ft. (about 13 boxes)

The collection contains copies of manuscripts by Richard Plant, professor of German and comparative literature.

1 cubic ft. (about 1 boxes)

Pribram was an Emigre economist from Austria and an expert on economic thought and policymaking. He served in the Austrian Ministry for Social Administration, the International Labour Office, Geneva, the Brookings Institution, the U.S. Social Security Board, and the U.S. Tariff Commission, as well as on the faculty of the University of Frankfurt am Main and American University.

10 cubic ft. (about 10 boxes)

Russian-born chemist and SUNY Albany professor who worked on the Manhattan Project, was an early leader of the Concerned Scientists Movement, and helped organize the Pugwash Conferences Pugwash Conferences on Science and World Affairs.

14 cubic ft. (about 14 boxes)

The collection contains correspondence of Hermann Rauschning.

1 cubic ft. (about 1 boxes)

The collection consists of correspondence, newspaper clippings and magazine articles, 1938-1973, related to the career of Erich Maria Remarque, a German-born writer most famous for his 1929 work All Quiet on the Western Front.

0.25 cubic ft. (about 0.25 boxes)

Rohrlich, George F.

Papers, 1943-1984

This collection contains correspondence with William Haber, Friedrich J. Hacker, Eric Vgelin, and others. There is also correspondence concerning the Association for Social Economics and the International Institute for Social Economics, manuscripts of unpublished papers, lecture notes, and novellas. Rohrlich served in the U.S. Office of Strategic Services, 1943-1945, in the Public Health and Welfare Section of the Supreme Commander of the Allied Powers, Japan, 1947-1951, and the International Labour Office (ILO), Geneva, 1959-1964. He was a professor of economics at the University of Chicago, 1964-1967, and at Temple University, 1967-1981.

9 cubic ft. (about 9 boxes)

This collection contains the papers of Hans Rosenhaupt.

0.33 cubic ft. (about 0.33 boxes)

The collection contains correspondence of Nomi Rubel-Grossvogel, writer and director.

1 cubic ft. (about 1 boxes)

The collection contains the papers of Franz Schoenberner, writer and editor.

0.25 cubic ft. (about 0.25 boxes)

This collection contains the papers of Rudolph Schubert.

0.25 cubic ft. (about 0.25 boxes)

German-born Political Science professor who emigrated to America in 1935, became professor and president for the New School.

0.5 cubic ft. (about 0.5 boxes)

Sorrel, Walter

Manuscripts, Undated

The collection contains corrected manuscripts and copies of seven plays in English on theater, dance, and German literature.

0.5 cubic ft. (about 0.5 boxes)

Professor of Germanic languages at the University at Albany, SUNY and main proponent of the German and Jewish Intellectual migr Collection who conducted oral history interviews.

7 cubic ft. (about 7 boxes)

The Hans Speier Papers primarily focus on Speier's career in the U.S. after his emigration. The collection includes correspondence with colleagues and leading scholars of the day, including Max Ascoli, Reinhard Bendix, Arvid Brodersen, Lewis A. Coser, Alexander George, Herbert Goldhammer, Joseph Goldsen, Fred C. Iklé, Alvin Johnson, Paul Kecskemeti, Henry J. Kellermann, Ernst Kris, Nathan Leites, M. Rainer Lepsius, Hans Staudinger and Leo Strauss. Also represented in the collection is a lengthy correspondence with co-editors of Propaganda and Communication in World History, Harold Lasswell and Daniel Lerner, and individual contributors. The RAND Corporation materials document Speier's career as organizer and Head of the Social Science Division of the RAND Corporation and a member of the RAND Research Council. During those years he wrote and directed numerous studies for RAND and the texts of many of the position papers, memoranda, lecture texts and essays are present in the collection. Included in the Nazi and anti-Nazi propaganda materials is a collection of rare leaflets prepared by the Psychological Warfare Branch of the U.S. Army and disseminated to enemy troops in Italy in 1943-1944. The collection also contains numerous texts of essays, as well as typescript and manuscript versions of books.

16.5 cubic ft. (about 16.5 boxes)

German-Jewish painter interned in the French concentration camp at Gurs, painted portraits of Thomas Mann, Albert Einstein, and other notables.

3 cubic ft. (about 3 boxes)

Staudinger was a Social Democratic Party member of the Reichstag until his removal by the Nazis in 1933; he was professor of economics at the University in Exile from 1934 and dean of the graduate faculty of the New School for Social Research at various times between 1941 and 1960.

31.5 cubic ft. (about 31.5 boxes)

Steel, Johannes

Papers, 1935-1978

The collection contains correspondence, 1970-1978 and clippings of newspaper articles, 1935-1951. Steel wrote the column "Johannes Steel on Wall Street."

2 cubic ft. (about 2 boxes)

The collection contains the poems and correspondence of Franz Steiner, writer and editor.

0.1 cubic ft. (about 0.1 boxes)

This collection contains the papers of Walter Stettner.

2 cubic ft. (about 2 boxes)

Storm Publishers

Records, 1940-1968

The collection contains correspondence between Alexander Gode von Aesch (Oesch) and Albert Einstein, Thomas Mann, Hans Speier, Manfred George, and others, 1940-1968, manuscripts of works by Fritz von Unruh, Friderike Zweig, and others, reviews and publicity materials pertaining to books published, contracts, and financial records. Storm Publishers was located in New York City.

5.5 cubic ft. (about 5.5 boxes)

Tetens, Friedrich Tete Harrens

Papers, 1925-1976

The collection contains correspondence with Bernard Baruch, Emil Ludwig, William Langer, Louis Nizer, Friedrich Wilhelm Forster, Harold L. Ickes, and others, 1925-1976, manuscripts, outlines, and translations (German, English, and Spanish) of published and unpublished books and articles, 1937-1972, research reports written for Bernard Baruch and for the U.S. Office of Strategic Services (OSS), 1939-1943, research notes, pamphlets and other ephemera on National Socialism, pan Germanism, antisemitism, the German American Bund, postwar Germany, Cold War, and peace issues, 1937-1972, propaganda of the Deutsche Liga for Volkerbund and various war and peace groups, collected in Aschaffenburg by Edgar Davidsburg, 1915-1919, and printed materials on the German tobacco industry, ca. 1890-1930. Tetens was a journalist from Berlin who fled for political reasons to Switzerland in 1934. He lived in Argentina from 1936 to 1938 and in the United States from 1939. In addition to his own papers, he retained correspondence of Rev. Guy Emery Shipler, editor of the New York City based religious magazine Churchman, concerning obscenity in films, Communism, National Socialism, religious freedom, and other issues affecting the Protestant Episcopal Church, 1922-1966. There are files of the Philipp Reemstma case, 192533; records of the American I. G. Farben Chemical Corporation, 1933-39; papers of Argentinian anti-Nazi journalist Reinhard Maurer, 193745; drawings by the Argentinian anti-Nazi artist Clment Moreau, 193739; correspondence and writings of emigre writer Friedrich Wilhelm Forster (1869-1963) about pan Germanism and National Socialism, 1940-51; manuscripts by the French anti-Nazi writer Andre Chradame, 1941; correspondence of Isidore Lipschutz as an officer of the Society for the Prevention of World War III, 193856; case files pertaining to Victor F. Ridder/New York Staats Zeitung and Chicago Tribune libel suits, 194345, 1951; correspondence of German Chilean refugee Pablo Hesslein, 1952-53; and records of several anti-Vietnam War groups based in New Jersey, 196872. His papers also include an autobiography, diaries, correspondence, and reports of his wife Eugenia Tetens covering their escape from Germany and early life in exile, 1933-45. Of approximately 700 linear feet of clippings in Tetens's "Library on Germanic and Related International Problems," which he amassed between 1937 and 1972, about 15 feet concerning emigres and Nazis in North and South America have been retained. Tetens was a journalist and political pamphleteer who also wrote under the pseudonym Anton Pettenkofer."

50 cubic ft. (about 50 boxes)

Tischler, Hans

Papers, 1935-1982

This collection contains publication and essays, musical scores, correspondence, and research notes. Hans Tischler is an Austrian born musicologist who held a doctorates in Musicology (Vienna University, 1937) and Yale University (1942). After serving in the US Army in WWII, Tischler became Head and Professor of the Music Department at Wesleyan University in West Virginia until 1947, Associate Professor of Music History, Roosevelt University, Chicago, 1947-1965, and the University of Chicago, 1956-1957. He worked briefly at Tel Aviv University, Jerusalem in 1972. The position he is most noted for was as Professor of Musicology, University of Indiana, Bloomington, 1965-1985, from which he retired to emeritus status. Tischler is known primarily as a scholar of the medieval motet, publishing several books and numerous journal articles on the subject, between 1947 and 1997. Tischler's musical compositions are represented in the collection, as is his correspondence with colleagues at other college and university music departments throughout the USA, Europe, and Israel. Notable correspondents are linguist Samuel Rosenberg; musicologists Jurg Stenz and Israel Katz, and Bach scholar Gerhard Herz. A series of letters between Tischler and Gwynn McPeek of the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor, written throughout 1973, details a debate regarding the distinction between modes and scales in medieval music.

3.5 cubic ft. (about 3.5 boxes)

This collection contains correspondence, book catalogs, and research materials of Frederick Ungar, especially those relating to the Frederick Ungar Publishing Company.

11.12 cubic ft. (about 11.12 boxes)

The collection contains materials documenting the work of the Unitarian Service Committee.

0.1 cubic ft. (about 0.1 boxes)

The collection contains materials documenting the work of Johannes Urzidil.

0.1 cubic ft. (about 0.1 boxes)

The Alfred Werner Papers contain typescripts of his writings on artists and art topics, as well as a small amount of correspondence, student papers, notes and research materials used for his writing. Werner’s main focus was on Jewish art and artists.

23 cubic ft. (about 23 boxes)

This collection contains the manuscript "Hass Liebe Hollywood: Meine dreissig Jahre als Underhund" by Kurt W. Wolff.

0.25 cubic ft. (about 0.25 boxes)

Wolff, Victoria

Manuscript, 1973

Wolff was born in Heilbronn, Germany in 1908. After receiving her bachelor's dregree at the University of Munich (1929) and her master's degree at the University of Lausanne (1931), she moved to Switzerland and worked as a freelance writer. After moving to the United States, she was a screen writer and wrote film scripts for both 20th Century Fox and MGM, was a foreign correspondent for Madame and served as a contributor to Swiss and German magazines. She died in 1992. This collection contains the manuscript "Hass Liebe Hollywood: Meine dreissig Jahre als Underhund."

1 Vol.

This collection contains a corrected manuscript of "Kleiner Mann in grossen Zeiten: Reportagen eines Lebens" by George Wronkow.

0.25 cubic ft. (about 0.25 boxes)

This collection contains the papers of Ludwig Wronkow.

0.17 cubic ft. (about 0.17 boxes)

Wunderlich taught at the New School for Social Research and was an authority on farm labor in Germany and the Soviet Union. The bulk of the collection consists of publications of Frieda Wunderlich, primarily in the anti-Hitler periodical Soziale Praxis, which she edited from 1923 until she emigrated to the United States in 1933.

1 cubic ft. (about 1 boxes)

Swiss economist from the Swiss Federal Statistical Office, immigrated to US in 1941 and joined the Faculty of the New School for Social Research. Wartime service with the Office of Strategic Services and the National Bureau of Economic Research.

7 cubic ft. (about 7 boxes)

This collection contains reproductions of correspondence of the novelist, translator, and biographer Friderike Maria Zweig.

0.4 cubic ft. (about 0.4 boxes)