The Alpha Tau Chapter of the Kappa Sigma Fraternity was founded at Georgia Tech in 1895. Its records include general administrative records, financial ledgers, meeting minutes, and bound copies of Kappa Sigma's magazine, Caduceus.
The Koseme Society is a student honor society at Georgia Tech. These records reflect its membership activity for a period of fourteen years.
This collection contains the biographical information and research papers of Dr. Leslie G. Callahan, Jr., a professor at Georgia Tech from 1969-1985.
Athletic ephemera, newspapers, and game programs belonging to Louis Jacot Martin, a 1929 graduate of Georgia Tech, and later an assistant coach for the Golden Tornado (now Yellow Jacket) football team.
In 1979, the Young Men's Christian Association building on North Avenue was renovated for use as an Alumni/Faculty House. Funded by the Robert Foundation, the building was dedicated as the L. W. "Chip" Robert, Jr. Alumni/Faculty House on November 17, 1979. These records include correspondence, programs, and other materials documenting the planning of the dedication.
This collection contains software and an oral history that tell the story of Dr. Lance Fortnow’s Ribbit game, created in 1982. Dr. Fortnow was formerly Chair of the School of Computer Science at Georgia Tech.
Laura Hammond was an early librarian at Georgia Tech. These papers consist of a variety of her correspondence during her tenure, as well as addresses and speeches she gave at professional meetings.
This collection contains photographs from the George C. Griffin Road Race, 1975.
A dedicated room for Georgia Tech's library was first established in 1899, and the first librarian, Madge Flynn, was hired in 1901. From these humble beginnings, the library grew steadily over the years. These reports include monthly summaries of finances and activities to the president and library committee from librarians Madge Flynn and her successor, Laura Hammond.
The Library Book Shower was held on November 22, 1907 to raise funds and solicit book donations for the new Carnegie Library. The records include publicity, calling cards, invitation, and correspondence from invited guests.
This collection contains a correspondence letter between the Little River Mill and the Universal Winding Company, alongside a history of the mill site produced by the Southeastern Archeological Services, Inc. in 1993.
This collections contains a number of schematics, photographs, and blue prints pertaining to the mill formerly located at Little River in Cherokee County, Georgia.
The Lottye E. Miner papers consist of business and personal papers relating to Miner's activity as an electrical engineer in the United States and overseas, particularly with the firm of Miner and Miner.
The Lottye E. Miner photographs consist of a single color image of Lottye Miner.
This collection contains nine black and white photographs including an image of the wood shop and several early years of Mechanical Engineering graduates.
Louis B. Magid promoted the silk industry in Tallulah Falls, Georgia, purchasing land and making plans for farms and factories. His other business ventures in the area proved more lucrative than the silkworm industry and he abandoned silk by 1908. The papers include ledgers, scrapbooks, photographs, pamphlets, reprints and other materials relating to the silkworm industry.
This collection contains visual materials related to sericulture. Although most of the images are general images of silkworm production, machinery, and people associated with sericulture worldwide, there are some images directly related to the Sericulture and Manufacturing Company in Tallulah Falls, Georgia.
Lowell S. Terrell graduated from Georgia Tech in 1915 with a B. S. in Electrical Engineering. The thirty-two lab notebooks that comprise this collection are from two of his classes.
The drawings in this collection are related to Reeves' professional projects as an electrical engineer from the 1960s to the early 1980s. The drawings are, for the most part, electrical plans for private residences, schools, college buildings, and other public buildings in the state of Georgia.
The manuscript materials in this collection are mainly related to Reeves' professional projects as an electrical engineer from the late 1960s to the early 1980s. Also significant are an annotated manual of electrical engineering laboratory experiments from coursework at Georgia Tech and several annotated course manuals from continuing education classes Reeves completed, apparently during the 1930s.
The photographs in this collection are possibly related to Reeves' professional projects as an electrical engineer from the late 1960s to the early 1980s.
This collection consists of the outgoing correspondence of Lyman Hall, President of the Georgia Institute of Technology from 1896-1905, from the first eight years of his presidency.
This collection contains a single letter from M.W. Jackson to Georgia Tech's Extension Division. Jackson requested a change in the Civil Engineering curriculum.
Madame Xanadu was begun in 2008 under DC Comics. This collection contains issues ranging from 2008 to 2011, though the reader should note that the collection may not be complete.
This collection description consists of oral histories completed by the Georgia Tech Alumni Association's Living History Program under the direction of Marilyn Somers. The oral histories are available on the Living History Program's website and are available to view under Interviews at: livinghistory.gatech.edu
The Marionettes of Georgia Tech, named in 1915 after a two year existence on campus, became one of the student body's, and the city of Atlanta's, most popular dramatic organizations. This collection is comprised of programs from the early 1920s and a yearbook photo page from the 1919 Blueprint.
This collection consists of a single Georgia Tech handbook, once belonging to Mark P. Saunders, published for a Tech course, Systems Engineering I (Systems Engineering 380).
Marvel Science Stories was begun in 1938 under Postal Publications. This collection contains issues from 1951, though the reader should note that the collection may not be complete.
The Georgia Tech Masonic Club was open to students, faculty, and staff who were Master Masons. These records reflect their four active years on campus.
This collection contains materials relating to the history of the Southeastern Section of the Mathematical Association of America, as well as documentation of the annual meetings held by the Section. By-laws, newsletters, resumes of recent officers, and some financial information are also included in the collection.
As a faculty member of the Department of Social Sciences during his tenure at Georgia Tech, Melvin Kranzberg was instrumental and influential in establishing the School of History, Technology and Society after his retirement. This collection includes professional papers, transcripts of speeches, media articles and correspondence that span his educational and academic career.
Dr. Melvin Kranzberg, leader in the field of history of technology, served as professor in Georgia Tech's history department. These photographs document his personal and professional life.
In 1988, under the leadership of then-President John Patrick Crecine, a restructuring plan was undertaken to prepare for the future of Georgia Tech as it continued to develop as a dominant technical institution. Michael E. Thomas, then acting executive vice president, was deeply involved in the academic restructuring. These papers, including correspondence, meeting minutes, reports, and proposals, document the reorganization of Georgia Tech.
Murder Mystery Monthly was begun in under . This collection contains issues from 1945, though the reader should note that the collection may not be complete.
Mystery Book Magazine was begun in 1945 under Best Publications, Inc. This collection contains issues from 1947, though the reader should note that the collection may not be complete.
Nebula Award Stories was begun in 1966 as a published collection of science fiction stories nominated for the Nebula Award. This collection contains issues ranging from 1966 to 1981, though the reader should note that the collection may not be complete.
This collection contains a single insurance pamphlet for new Georgia Tech employees.
New Writings in SF was begun in 1964 under editor John Carnell and publisher Dennis Dobson. This collection contains volumes ranging from 1 to 9, though the reader should note that the collection may not be complete.
The Newman Family Grave Stones Photograph Collection contains 11 color photographs. The photographs, taken circa 1987, document the various grave stones in the Newman family lot in Westview Cemetery, Atlanta.
This collection contains memorabilia and a photocopy of a scrapbook dating mainly from Noye Nesbit's time as a student at Georgia Tech. The memorabilia relates mostly to the Tech football team; the photocopy of the scrapbook contains photographs, newspaper clippings, programs, and a poem documenting Nesbit's life as a Tech student and as a soldier in World War I.
The Nuclear Engineering and Health Physics Program Photographs contains group photographs of the faculty, staff, and students of the nuclear engineering program from 1964-1990.
The Office of Computing Services developed COGITATE in March of 1985. This collection contains installation instructions and floppy disks.
This collection contains photographs used by Institute Communications and Public Affairs at Georgia Tech for marketing and publications. Some photographs are historical images, but most are from approximately 1980-1998 and pertain to events at Georgia Tech during that time period.
Records include budgets, audits, reports on examination, cost reports, and material requests, as well as correspondence dealing with campus procedures, operations, policies, and curriculum.