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Language is exactly "English"
Full leather binding of dark gray goatskin with red onlays and blind tooling on the front cover. Chalice, host, and cross design on front cover; impression of cross recessed on back. Gold-tooled title on spine.
This program is for one of two stage shows that took place during the Uniting Conference. This show was a musical dance-drama about the history of the Methodist Church from 17th century to late 20th century.
Portrait of Reverend Mr. George Whitfield showing him with three of his known traits: slender, handsome, and cross-eyed.
Manuscript of "Ah! Lovely appearance of death" written by George Whitefield. Some hymnologists agree the hymn was originally written by Charles Wesley.
Full leather binding of terra cotta red goatskin with bisque and red onlays; narrow white leather onlays on frame colored onlays. Gold tooling and title in gold on spine. Top edge gilt and gauffered.
Full leather binding of dark red goatskin with onlays of gold and lighter red goatskin and inlays of mother of pearl. Center setting of red glass stone on front panel. Gold-tooled title and date on spine. Craft Guild of Dallas Special Mention for…
Brochure for the West Texas Conference Board of Ministerial Training and Qualifications. Listed under "those who are eligible for admission into full connection" are Southern Methodist University (SMU) graduates John Elliott and Albert Cecil…
Wesley Works Photo
Photograph of five of the members of the Wesley Works Editorial Project at a team meeting in 1972.
Letter from John Wesley to Asbury encouraging Asbury to work with Dr. Thomas Coke to spread Methodism within the United States.
Unpublished hymn by Charles Wesley.
Wesley Coke Letter
Letters to John Stretton, the "Father of Methodist Missions" from Wesley and Coke.
Program welcoming Rev. and Mrs. W. T. Handy, Jr. to St. Mark Methodist Church, Baton Rouge, Louisiana where he was pastor from 1959–1968.
A booklet by Southwestern Bell Telephone Company containing history, points of interest, a map, and long distance calling rates.
Warnick Outler Letter
Letter from Kate Warnick to Albert Outler commending his sermon at the Uniting Conference.
Terra cotta Harmatan goatskin binding. Hand-decorated paste endsheets with a leather joint. Decorated with leather onlays, acrylic paint, colored foil, and gold tooling. The cross design is based on Wait's own artwork. The square crosses are the…
Fine darkest green leather with colored edges and hand-decorated end sheets. Decorated with acrylic paint, colored foil, and gold tooling. The garden design is based on the artwork of unique art books.
Full leather binding of black goatskin with gold, red, and blind tooling and red onlays. Top edge colored with graphite and gauffered.
Black Harmatan goatskin, with colored leather onlays used for the design of the riverboat and raft. Gold stars will fill the sky and the water will be tooled in wavy blind lines. Brown foil will outline the raft and the front of the riverboat. The…
Traditional English style, full leather fine binding with hand-sewn headbands in blue and white silk. The design utilizes a leather joint and paste papers in blue and iridescent gold. The two female figures will be represented in pigment and colored…
Full leather tightback binding of black goatskin with red onlays sewn on five raised bands. Gold, red, and blind tooling. Recessed copper clasps, metal latches and leather straps. Gold-tooled title on front cover; printer and date on back cover.
Visions and Dreams
Albert Outler's notes from his April 1968 sermon at the Uniting Conference of the United Methodist Church.
Mandala drawn in a notepad during The Methodist Church General Board of Evangelism meeting. On the left part of the notepad is part of the agenda for the meeting.
Vincent study photograph
Photograph of John Vincent in his Topeka, Kansas study.
Image of John H. Vincent from the side on a carte de visite. Vincent's signature is featured on the top of the carte de visite. Vincent was one of the co-founders of the Chautauqua Institution.
Portrait photograph of John Vincent standing in the Hall of Philosophy at Chautauqua.