Table of Contents
- Descriptive Summary
- Access Information
- Use Information
- Acquisition Information
- Processing Information
- Preferred Form of Citation
- Biographical Note
- Scope and Content Note
- Arrangement of the Papers
- Detailed Description of the Collection
- Jones, Dorsey D.
- Dorsey D. Jones Papers
- Inclusive Dates
- ca. 1980
- MC 523
- .5 linear feet (1 Box)
- Materials are in English.
- Special Collections Department, University of Arkansas Libraries
Please call (479) 575-8444 or email email@example.com at least two weeks in advance of your arrival to ensure availability of the materials.
No Use Restrictions Apply.
No Interlibrary Loan.
Standard Federal Copyright Laws Apply (U.S. Title 17).
The Dorsey D. Jones Papers was donated to the Special Collections Department by Dorsey D. Jones of Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 1, 1984.
Processed by Janet G. Tucker; completed in February 1988.
Preferred Form of Citation
Dorsey D. Jones Papers (MC 523), Special Collections, University of Arkansas Libraries, Fayetteville.
Born in 1898, educated at Drury College, Jones was a professor of history at the University of Arkansas for more than thirty-five years. He is listed in Who's Who in America, 1955 and in the Arkansas Historical Quarterly, summer, 1969. He is the author of Cephas Washburn and his Work in Arkansas (Fayetteville: University of Arkansas Journal Series, 1944), "The Dogger Bank Incident" (Fayetteville, Arkansas: University of Arkansas Research Paper. Journal Series no. 604, 1940), Edwin Chadwick and the Early Public Health Movement in England (Iowa City, Iowa: The University of Iowa Press, 1931), Russia: A Concise History (Harrisburg, Pa.: Stockpole Company, 1955, and Under the Russian Canopy: A History of Russia Old and New (Minnespolis: Burgess Publishing Company, 1936).
Robert Lee Morris, co-author of the present manuscript, was born in 1903 and was a professor of English at the University of Arkansas. His other production has been in literature, including such works as Grant from the South: A Play Suggested by the Legend of Thomas Wolfe (Fayetteville, University of Arkansas Press, 1953), Opie Read, an American Humorist, 1852-1939 (New York: Helios Books, 1965), and The Story in the Song: A Play in Commemoration of the Centennial of the University of Arkansas (Fayetteville, Arkansas: 1971).
Scope and Content Note
Jones's and Morris's manuscript is a history of imperial Russia beginning with the earliest records of Russian history and extending to the revolutions of 1917. It is divided into a preface and eighteen chapters, the last one consisting of a chronology. Jones and Morris organized this history chronologically, according to rulers, from the Riurik Dynasty to Lenin, including two chapters devoted respectively to the arts in Russia and to Russian fiction in the nineteenth century. A list of suggested readings concludes each chapter.
Several pages of notes form part of the manuscript. Chapter Eight contains a handwritten page between pages 2 and 2a, a typewritten note between pages sixteen and seventeen, and two handwritten pages following page seventeen; a handwritten page occurs between pages seven and eight in Chapter Nine as well.
Arrangement of the Papers
Materials arranged by format.
Detailed Description of the Collection
The following contains a detailed list of the materials in the collection
|Box 1||Folder 1||
Imperial Russia: An Historical Survey, preface, table of contents.
|Box 1||Folder 2||
Chapter One. "Russia and the Russians."
|Box 1||Folder 3||
Chapter Two. "Kiev, Mother of Russian Cities."
|Box 1||Folder 4||
Chapter Three. "The Tartars [sic] and the Kremlin."
|Box 1||Folder 5||
Chapter Four. "Ivan III: the Great, 1462-1505."
|Box 1||Folder 6||
Chapter Five. "Ivan IV: the Terrible, 1533-84."
|Box 1||Folder 7||
Chapter Six. "Strife for the Throne."
|Box 1||Folder 8||
Chapter Seven. "Meet the Romanovs."
|Box 1||Folder 9||
Chapter Eight. "Peter I: A Human Dynamo, 1689-1725."
|Box 1||Folder 10||
Chapter Nine. "Parvenu to Parvenu."
|Box 1||Folder 11||
Chapter Ten. "Catherine II: the Great, 1762-96."
|Box 1||Folder 12||
Chapter Eleven. "Alexander I: His Ideas and Impulses, 1801-25."
|Box 1||Folder 13||
Chapter Twelve. "Nicholas I: An Autocratic Martinet, 1825-55."
|Box 1||Folder 14||
Chapter Thirteen. "Alexander II: A Pale Liberal, 1855-81."
|Box 1||Folder 15||
Chapter Fourteen. "Alexander III: A Dark Reactionary, 1881-94."
|Box 1||Folder 16||
Chapter Fifteen. "The Graphic and Performing Arts."
|Box 1||Folder 17||
Chapter Sixteen. "Russian Fiction in the Nineteenth Century."
|Box 1||Folder 18||
Chapter Seventeen. "Nicholas II: A Weakling, 1894-1917."
|Box 1||Folder 19||
Chapter Eighteen. "World War I and the Exit of the Romanovs."
|Box 1||Folder 20||
|Box 1||Folder 21||
Handwritten page on Peter the Great. Inserted in Chapter Eight between pages two and two a.
|Box 1||Folder 22||
Typewritten note on Peterhof (Petrodvorets). Inserted in Chapter Eight between pages sixteen and seventeen.
|Box 1||Folder 23||
Handwritten page on the Bronze Horseman and on the Peter and Paul Fortress. Inserted in Chapter Eight between pages seventeen and eighteen.
|Box 1||Folder 24||
Handwritten page on Ivan the Terrible, St. Petersburg, the Peter and Paul Fortress, and Peterhoff [sic], consisting of two pages pasted together. Inserted in Chapter Eight between pages seventeen and eighteen.
|Box 1||Folder 25||
Handwritten page on the Empress Elizabeth. Inserted in Chapter Nine between pages seven and eight.
END OF COLLECTION