4 finding aid(s) found containing the word(s) Clinton, DeWitt, 1769-1828--Correspondence.

  1. Eliakim Littell correspondence, 1819-1869

    65 items. 1 container. .2 linear feet. -- Manuscript Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.

    Summary:

    Editor and publisher. Correspondence largely devoted to Littell's work as publisher of Museum of Foreign Literature and Science and Littell's Living Age. Notable correspondents include James Buchanan, John C. Calhoun, DeWitt Clinton, Andrew Jackson, William Hickling Prescott, and Thomas Jefferson.

  2. Edmond Charles Genet papers, 1734-1895

    35,000 items. 53 containers plus 1 oversize. 21.2 linear feet. 41 microfilm reels. -- Manuscript Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.

    Summary:

    French diplomat and first minister of the French Republic to the United States. Correspondence written and received during Genet's diplomatic service in Russia and the United States; also legation accounts, extracts from English newspapers, notes relating to England and America, scientific papers, a memoir prepared by his son, Geo. Clinton Genet, and other descendants, and printed material.

  3. Benjamin Tappan papers, 1795-1900

    3,650 items. 25 containers. 6 linear feet. 11 microfilm reels. -- Manuscript Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.

    Summary:

    Jurist and United States senator. Correspondence, speeches, legal and business records, and genealogical material relating to Ohio and national politics, antislavery movement, family matters, and Tappan's interests in mineralogy and conchology.

  4. Samuel Finley Breese Morse papers, 1793-1944

    10,060 items. 73 containers plus 3 oversize. 18.4 linear feet. 36 microfilm reels. -- Manuscript Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.

    Summary:

    Artist and inventor. Family and general correspondence, letterbooks, diaries, notebooks, scrapbooks, and other papers. Includes letters from Samuel Finley Breese Morse to his family describing his studies in England during the War of 1812 and his subsequent struggle to support himself as a portrait painter in the United States; correspondence and other papers relating to Morse's invention of the telegraph, law suits over patents, and his dispute with Joseph Henry who also claimed to have invented the telegraph.