|Columbia University Archives|
Table of Contents
Using the Collection
Note: some material may be restricted or offsite
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Series I: Labor
At a Glance
This collection is arranged in three series and several subseries.
The collected papers of Aaron W. Warner, former Director of the University Seminars, include his writings on domestic and foreign labor, course notes, and documents from his time at the University Seminars.
Using the Collection
Rare Book and Manuscript Library
Restrictions on Access
You will need to make an appointment in advance to use this collection material in the Rare Book and Manuscript Library reading room. You can schedule an appointment once you've submitted your request through your Special Collections Research Account.
This collection has no restrictions.
This collection is located off-site. You will need to request this material at least three business days in advance to use the collection in the Rare Book and Manuscript Library reading room.
Terms Governing Use and Reproduction
Single photocopies may be made for research purposes. The RBML maintains ownership of the physical material only. Copyright remains with the creator and his/her heirs. The responsibility to secure copyright permission rests with the patron.
Identification of specific item; Date (if known); Aaron W. Warner Papers; Box and Folder; University Archives, Rare Book and Manuscript Library, Columbia University Library.
University Seminars Records Columbia University Libraries.
No additons expected
About the Finding Aid / Processing Information
Columbia University Libraries, Rare Book and Manuscript Library
Papers processed by Summer Hart.
Finding aid written by Summer Hart 2015.
2015-07-21 File created.
2019-05-20 EAD was imported spring 2019 as part of the ArchivesSpace Phase II migration.
History / Biographical Note
Biographical / Historical
Aaron W. Warner began his career as one of Felix Frankfirter's "bright young men" in the New Deal. At the age of 46, he began a more than half century affiliation with Columbia University; where he served as a professor of economics, dean of the School of General Studies during the 1970s and director of the University Seminars program. He died on August 25, 2000 at the age of 92.