|Burke Library at Union Theological Seminary|
At a Glance
This collection is arranged in one series.
Scope and Contents
The collection contains a 423 page notebook of Deinzer's notes, handwritten in German, on the "Dogmatik" lectures given by Gustav Schmidt at Union Theological Seminary in 1894.
Burke Library record group:
Union Theological Seminary Archives: UTS 1, papers of faculty and students
Using the Collection
The Burke Library at Union Theological Seminary
Conditions Governing Access
This collection is open for research.
Conditions Governing Use
Some material in this collection may be protected by copyright and other rights. Information concerning copyright, fair use, and reproduction requests can be consulted at Columbia's Copyright Advisory Office.
Item Description, UTS1: Johannes Deinzer papers, 1897, box #, folder #, The Burke Library at Union Theological Seminary, Columbia University in the City of New York.
The Johannes Deinzer papers were among a number of archival materials accessioned from the Burke's non-circulating collection of manuscript materials.
About the Finding Aid / Processing Information
Columbia University Libraries, The Burke Library at Union Theological Seminary
Lecture notes were cataloged by Lynn A. Grove on 1988-07-07. The Deinzer papers were among a large group of papers that were organized in 2016-2018 with the support of the Henry Luce Foundation and the E. Rhodes and Leona B. Carpenter Foundation; the notebook is maintained in its original bindings and secured with cotton ties, and was re-housed in standard archival folders and housing. The finding aid was created by Rebecca Nieto in 2018 and edited by Leah Edelman in 2020.
History / Biographical Note
Biographical / Historical
Johannes Deinzer was born on September 2, 1842 and died on January 25, 1897. He was involved with the Lutheran Church throughout his career, most notably as an assistant to Johann Konrad (J.K.) Wilhelm Löhe (alternately spelled Loehe), a Bavarian Lutheran minister and neo-Lutheran writer whose influence in the Bavarian church extended across several continents, including his co-founding of the Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod (LCMS) in the United States.