Rare Book & Manuscript Library

Christine Ladd Franklin and Fabian Franklin papers, 1900-1939

Summary Information

At a Glance

Call No.: Ms Coll\Franklin
Bib ID 4078783 View CLIO record
Creator(s) Ladd-Franklin, Christine, 1847-1930
Title Christine Ladd Franklin and Fabian Franklin papers, 1900-1939
Physical Description 100 boxes (7000 items )
Language(s) English .




The correspondence, papers, and documents relating to Franklins' work in the fields of psychology and logic. The papers are mainly those of Christine Ladd Franklin. Among the selected autographs are fourteen letters from Henry Holt to Fabian Franklin and four letters from Bertrand Russell to Christine Ladd Franklin.

Using the Collection

Rare Book and Manuscript Library

About the Finding Aid / Processing Information

Columbia University Libraries, Rare Book and Manuscript Library

Processing Information

Cataloged Christina Hilton Fenn 06/--/89.

Subject Headings

The subject headings listed below are found in this collection. Links below allow searches at Columbia University through the Archival Collections Portal and through CLIO, the catalog for Columbia University Libraries, as well as ArchiveGRID, a catalog that allows users to search the holdings of multiple research libraries and archives.

All links open new windows.


Heading "CUL Archives:"
"CUL Collections:"
"Nat'l / Int'l Archives:"
Autographs (manuscripts) Portal CLIO ArchiveGRID


Heading "CUL Archives:"
"CUL Collections:"
"Nat'l / Int'l Archives:"
Color vision -- Research Portal CLIO ArchiveGRID
Columbia University Portal CLIO ArchiveGRID
Franklin, Fabian, 1853-1939 Portal CLIO ArchiveGRID
Holt, Henry, 1840-1926 Portal CLIO ArchiveGRID
Logic -- Research Portal CLIO ArchiveGRID
Psychology -- Research Portal CLIO ArchiveGRID
Russell, Bertrand, 1872-1970 Portal CLIO ArchiveGRID
Syllogism Portal CLIO ArchiveGRID
Women college teachers Portal CLIO ArchiveGRID
Women psychologists Portal CLIO ArchiveGRID

History / Biographical Note

Biographical / Historical

Christine Franklin who lectured at Columbia University from 1914 to 1927, was well-known for her method of reducing all syllogisms to a single formula, and for her contributions to knowledge relating to color vision. She was married to Fabian Franklin (1853-1939).