Guide to the James Fred Rippy Papers, 1926-1935
James Fred Rippy was a professor in the Department of History at Duke from 1926-1936.
The collection consists of copies of correspondence created by Dr. Rippy as well as some miscellaneous material. The collection ranges in date from 1926-1935.
- University Archives, Duke University
- Rippy, J. Fred (James Fred), 1892-.
- James Fred Rippy papers 1926-1935
- Language of Material
- 0.5 Linear Feet, 500 Items
- For current information on the location of these materials, please consult the Library's online catalog.
Contains the correspondence of James Fred Rippy while he was a member of the Department of History at Duke. They are largely copies of his own letters. The collection ranges in date from 1926-1935.
Researchers must register and agree to copyright and privacy laws before using this collection.
Collection is open for research.
In off-site storage; 48 hours advance notice is required for use.
Copyright for Official University records is held by Duke University; all other copyright is retained by the authors of items in these papers, or their descendants, as stipulated by United States copyright law.
James Fred Rippy was born October 27, 1892 in Nubia, Tennessee. He married Mary Dozier Allen on August 19, 1915. He became a faculty member within the Department of History at Duke University in 1926 and taught until September 1936, when he left Durham to take a position at the University of Chicago. Upon retirement, he returned to Durham.
- News Service Biographical Files, 1960-2004. (University Archives. Duke University.)
[Identification of item], James Fred Rippy Papers, Duke University Archives, David M. Rubenstein Rare Book & Manuscript Library, Duke University.
The James Fred Rippy Papers were received by the University Archives as a transfer in October 1953.
Processed by Archives Staff, October 2006
Encoded by Sherrie Bowser, January 2007
Accession A48-1503 is described in this finding aid.
Descriptive sources and standards used to create this inventory: DACS, EAD, NCEAD guidelines, and our local Style Guide.
This finding aid is NCEAD compliant.