Inverness Inverness-shire Scotland
Subject Source: Local sources
Found in 11 Collections and/or Records:
Scope and Contents Drawings and notes on the geology of various parts of Scotland, including Pitlochry, Dalwhinnie, Glencoe, the Caledonian Canal, Shetland, Inverness and Aberdeen. Geological features include silurian and gravel.
Scope and Contents Letter, 21 February 1952, Inverness, Molly Curtis to Mary Grierson. Praising Grierson's biography of Tovey. Holograph signed, with stamped envelope, place from postmark.
Dates: 21 February 1952
Scope and Contents Letter, 4 April 1923, Inverness, Camillo Ritter to Donald Tovey. Requesting that Tovey grant Ritter a solo engagement at the Usher Hall to play a Beethoven concerto. Holograph signed.
Dates: 04 April 1923
Scope and Contents Letter, [n.d], Inverness, M. Beatrice McEwen to Donald Tovey. Inviting Tovey to Inverness to talk on music appreciation. Holograph signed.
Identifier: BAI 1
Scope and Contents school and university notes; awards and achievements; lectures, addresses and broadcasts; sermons and prayers; manuscripts of published works; papers relating to the World Council of Churches, British Council of Churches, General Assembly of the Church of Scotland and other organisations; personal and professional correspondence
Identifier: BAI 6
Scope and Contents The papers relating to Annie Baillie consist of:
- letters from her son, Donald Macpherson Baillie
- letters from her husband, John Baillie
- letters from her son, John Baillie
- letters from her nephew, Peter Baillie
- other correspondence
Identifier: BAI 9
Scope and Contents The papers relating to Elizabeth Catherine (Elsa) Gallant consist of:
- personal diary
- photographs of Elizabeth Catherine Gallant and of her gravestone
Identifier: BAI 1/1/2
Scope and Contents An indexed notebook containing poems written by John Baillie, bearing his home address in Inverness.
Proof copy of article on 'The Geological Influences which have Affected the Course of British History', 1881
Scope and Contents First proof copy of an article by Sir Archibald Geikie on 'The Geological Influences which have Affected the Course of British History' from printers Clay, Sons and Taylor, for Macmillan the publisher in 1881. This looked at ancient peoples and legendary figures, puting them in the context of the evolution of the natural world. Including elements such as the impact of the devlopment of commerce and the move from an agricultural to an urban industrial society, Sir Archibald Geikie mapped them to...