Subject Source: Library Of Congress Subject Headings
Found in 6 Collections and/or Records:
Scope and Contents This large (82.375 foot) collection documents the professional life of Louisville journalist Grady Clay. The vast majority (79.875 linear feet) of the collection consists of topical files of material that Clay collected relating to a large number of cities, states, and countries, as well as other topics of interest to him. Similar material is found in Series V - Projects and reference files (1.75 linear feet). There is a small amount of correspondence and Clay's own writings, as well as...
Summary Hassett's papers include personal papers and correspondence; speech files; topical and reference clipping files related mostly to historic preservation as well as other topics of interest including travel; Historic Home's board working papers and printed material related to city planning.
Summary This collection contains both personal and professional materials from Doug Nunn. Personal papers include financial information, vacation photos, and family history. Also includes personal involvement with local organizations and awards received by Doug Nunn. Professional materials include memorabilia, speeches, correspondence, histories of localities (including Old Louisville and historic buildings), the Urban Studies Center, as well as time spent working at the Louisville...
Content Description The Preservation Alliance of Louisville Records span the period from the early 1970s to the early 1990s. The files were assembled by Edith S. Bingham, an early promoter of the organization and long-time Alliance board member. Ms. Bingham is a member of the family that once owned the Louisville Courier-Journal, the city's major daily newspaper. The records document staff and board activities, fund raising, and several campaigns by the Alliance to prevent demolition of certain historic landmarks...
Collection — Multiple Containers
Content Description The collection contains materials from Patricia Updegraff related to preservation of historic buildings. The bulk concern preservation efforts in the 1970s to save two homes on Fourth Street in Louisville from demolition. The major players in this controversy included Updegraff; Marjorie C. Gott, the president of the Woman’s Club; W. Scott Miller Jr, the lawyer for the Woman’s Club; Frank Rankin, the chairman of the Landmarks Commission; and Harvey Sloane, the mayor of Louisville at the time....