This collection contains material from the former director of public relations, Leon “Tex” Taylor Taylor. The collection includes correspondence, biographical files, development department files, samples of print media, various articles about Trinity University, and assorted event files spanning Taylor’s tenure at Trinity University from 1947 to 1987.
This collection contains correspondence with Benjamin Gilbert McLeskey, as well as Ella and Minnie McLeskey. Also included are documents from Trinity University from when McLeskey was president. The collection is completed by B.G. McLeskey's personal bible.
The Bill Bristow Art Department Files include correspondence, records, scrapbooks, and photographs from Bristow's tenure as Art Department Chair, spanning from 1963-1985. The bulk of this collection dates to the 1960s and 1970s.
This collection consists of meeting agendas and minutes, memoranda, notes, and reports regarding Trinity University’s faculty senate and assembly, the General Education Committee, the University Common Curriculum Committee, curricular reviews, the 1995-1996 self-study, and material from the Behavioral and Administrative Studies Division Council.
This collection contains material on the National Alumni Board. It contains directories, agendas, paperwork about certain Alumni Board related events, and photographs from those events dating back to 1980 and ending in 2008.
The Monroe G. Everett Records include correspondence and university records from Everett's tenure as university president, spanning from 1942-1950. In addition to correspondence, this collection contains financial reports, faculty records, flyers, and bulletins. The bulk of this collection dates to the 1940s.
Created in 1984, the Trinity University Business Affiliates is a program through the development office focused on establishing and maintaining relationships with business communities. Affiliates of the program are businesses, corporations, and foundations that provide unrestricted annual financial support to the university.
This collection includes general files and correspondence on donor development and events held for affiliate members. Included are photographs from many of the events held.
The Paul Baker Papers consist of correspondence, photographs, administrative records, scripts, playbills, blueprints for theatre construction, periodical clippings and scrapbooks spanning the years 1925-1976 with the bulk of the material concerning the mid-century. The material from the latter years relates to Baker’s tenure at Trinity University, but the majority of the collection is from his years with Baylor University and his work with the Dallas Theatre Center. The collection also contains a small portion of Kitty Baker’s correspondence and personal papers as well as Jearnine Wagner’s papers regarding efforts in children’s theatre.
This collection documents Dr. Earl M. Lewis's professional life at Prairie View A&M, Trinity University, and University of Texas at San Antonio and includes correspondence, reports, and other materials.
This collection contains material from Ursula Lauderdale, a Texas artist and former art instructor at Trinity University. It includes a small scrapbook, photographs, correspondence, documents, and news clippings. The scrapbook, clippings, membership cards, and many of the photographs help to illustrate her work as an artist during the early 20th century.
IMPACT: Scholarship, Creativity, and Community Engagement at Trinity University is a publication that features the scholarly and creative works of faculty and staff at Trinity, addressing the strategic plan's call for showcasing active scholarship and research.
This collection consists the printed run of the Expositor magazine, published by the English Department. The Expositor was first published in 1989 by the English Department at the initiative of Professor Peter Balbert. Through 2015 it provided a space for academic writing and prose. Beginning in 2016 the members of the English Department responsible for the publication consulted with the Mellon Initiative for Undergraduate Research in the Humanities and made the decision to change the scope of the journal to focus on humanities disciplines.