Texas Archival Resources Online

TABLE OF CONTENTS


Biographical Note

Scope and Contents

Restrictions

Administrative Information

General Note

Description of Series

Series I: Journals & Scrapbooks, 1908-1988

Series II: Works by JSH, 1907-1959

Series III: Photos & Negatives, 1899-1984

Series IV: Audio Tapes & Films, n.d.

Series V: Correspondence, 1917-1945

Series VI: Awards & Honors

Series VII: Clippings, Printed Material, & JSH Memorabilia

Woodson Research Center, Rice University

Guide to the Julian and Juliette Huxley papers, 1899-1988 MS 512



Title: Julian and Juliette Huxley papers
Dates: 1899-1988
Abstract: Journals, scrapbooks, sketches, and photographs by and about Julian and Juliette Huxley, covering family life; travels on behalf of UNESCO and for other research and personal purposes to Africa, Australia, and Europe; awards and honors; and academic and creative writing.
Identification: MS 512
Quantity: 21 Linear Feet (41 boxes)
Language: English
Repository: Woodson Research Center, Rice University, Houston, Texas

Biographical Note

Julian Sorell Huxley, the grandson of Thomas Henry Huxley and great-nephew of Matthew Arnold, was born June 22, 1887. The union of the Huxley and Arnold families brought about a happy combination of what Julian's younger brother Aldous would call "blue genes", but the combined family traditions also imposed an obligation of intellectual excellence and social responsibility. This obligation was keenly felt by Julian Huxley from an early age. It was enhanced by his affinity for the interests which had earned his grandfather his place in the history of science, and thus, it soon became apparent that young Julian would be Thomas Huxley's intellectual heir as well as his grandson. This inheritance would prove both a joy and a burden, for while Julian Huxley achieved great renown as a scientist and popularizer of science, he was plagued, like his grandfather, by serious and debilitating attacks of depression. In spite of this he was able, throughout a long career, to contribute significantly to the fields of ethology, ecology and cancer research, and to act effectively as a powerful proponent of neo-Darwinism.

He was educated at Eton and Oxford, where he followed his own inclinations and his grandfather's example by studying Natural Science. His scientific interests were combined with literary talents which were officially recognized in 1908, when he was awarded the Newdigate Prize for English Verse at Oxford, an honor which he remembered with pride even after a lifetime of honors and accomplishments. (It is note-worthy and characteristic that he spent his prize money on a microscope.)

After completing his schooling, he began his career at the institution which had taught him: in 1910, he became a lecturer in Zoology at Oxford. Two years later, however, he departed from the course traditional to a young man of his academic interests and social background. He left England and Oxford to accept a position as Research Associate at the newly established Rice Institute in Houston, Texas, and by 1913 he had become Assistant Professor of Biology there. He remained in Houston until 1916 when he returned to Europe to take part in World War I.

After serving as an army intelligence officer in Italy, he came home to marry and to take up a position as Senior Demonstrator in Zoology at Oxford. From 1919 to 1925 he remained at Oxford, carrying out his famous axolotl experiments and participating in the university's expedition to Spitsbergen. In 1925 he became Professor of Zoology at King's College, University of London. But he did not remain long in that position. The following year he made a decision which, like his decision to teach at the Rice Institute, would move him away from the path followed by most of his fellow scientists. He accepted the invitation of H.G. Wells to collaborate on what would become The Science of Life, and in 1927 resigned his position at King's College. This meant a new direction for his career, for although he was Fullerian Professor of Physiology in the Royal Institution from 1927 to 1929, after that he held no academic position. For ten years he was a private person working to advance his ideas about the biological sciences not as a researcher nor as a teacher, but as a writer on scientific developments and their relationship to contemporary social issues.

In 1935 he accepted the position of Secretary of the Zoological Society of London. In this capacity he had the means to encourage solid research on animal behavior while introducing innovative methods for implementing his vision of the zoo as an educational institution. Unfortunately his leadership aroused the displeasure of some members of the Society, and in 1942 he resigned under pressure. He continued, however, his work as a writer and lecturer and was known throughout war-time Britain for his participation as a panel member of the BBC Brains Trust program.

The end of the war brought an opportunity for him to put many of his cherished ideals and projects into practice. True to family tradition, he had always viewed science, art and literature as part of a great whole. Thus when he became a member of the commission formed to plan what would become Unesco, he ensured that science would be an integral part of the educational and cultural institution. When in 1946 he became Unesco's first Director-General, he set out a program cosmopolitan in vision, one concerned with mankind in relationship with nature and with its past, one in which art and science were equally valued. He even went so far as to advocate his own solution to the troubling questions of modern society, his "religion" of scientific humanism, as an official basis for Unesco's philosophy. This he himself came later to find unwise. During his tenure as Director-General he also began to articulate fully the concerns which would occupy the later years of his life: the relation of overpopulation to poverty and ignorance, the necessity for the conservation of wilderness and wildlife, and the importance of the renunciation of parochial views on religion and politics. Finally, he came to stress even more strongly than before his optimistic belief that mankind can and should take control of its own environmental and biological destiny.

In 1948 his term of office with Unesco came to an end and Huxley was once again a private citizen. The remainder of his life was spent traveling, lecturing and writing in support of the causes to which he was devoted: evolutionary theory and its significance for potential human development, ecology and the preservation of wildlife and population control. He was honored often for his contributions to science and to society, receiving prizes and awards for his efforts in helping the general public to better understand contemporary scientific thought. In 1958 he received a knighthood. In 1965, in a culmination of work he began in his youth with his field studies of the behavior of the great crested grebe, he organized a Royal Society Symposium on the Ritualization of Behavior in Animals and Man, and in 1970 he received the International Union for the Conservation of Nature Gold Medal for outstanding contributions to scientific research related to conservation.

On February 14, 1975, at the age of 87, Sir Julian Huxley died. His life had been long, beginning in the Victorian era and ending in a world which his grandfather could scarcely have imagined. He served many of the causes with which the 20th century will no doubt become identified, and his influence on the development of contemporary biological science was considerable. Through his field studies of animal behavior and his synthetic approach to Darwinian evolutionary theory and Mendelian genetics, he helped determine the direction of modern biology. As an educator his influence was incalculable, for he taught not only such men as E.B. Ford and A.C. Hardy, but through his writings, perhaps millions of men and women as well. He was, moreover, known for his encouragement of aspiring scientists and scholars. In his catholic interests, in his belief in the interrelationship of science and arts, he extended his influence beyond the laboratory of the classroom and reached artists, writers, musicians, politicians and finally the general public. Such interests and such influence indicate that his desire to be known as one to whom "nothing human and nothing in external nature was alien" was fulfilled.

Juliette Huxley: Lady Marie Juliette Baillot was born in Auvernier, Switzerland, in a village near Lake Neuchâtel, on December 6, 1896, and moved to England at the age of nineteen to work as a French teacher for Ottoline Morrell. At Garsington, Morrell’s home, she met numerous guests including Aldous Leonard Huxley (ALH) and Julian Huxley. Julian and Juliette began courting in 1916, and corresponded throughout 1917 and 1918 while Julian served in the Army Service Corps and Army Intelligence during World War I. The two were married in 1919. Their first son, Anthony, was born in 1920, and their second, Francis, in 1923. Juliette followed Julian in his tenures at King’s College and the Royal Institute in London during the 1920s and until 1931, when Julian resigned. During Julian’s term as Secretary of the Zoological Society of London from 1935 until 1942, Juliette loved living in their home at the London Zoo. She enjoyed walking among the animals and hearing them at night. In 1946 the couple moved to Paris while Julian Huxley served as Director-General of UNESCO.

Juliette Huxley traveled extensively with her husband throughout the 1950s and early 1960s. She later published Wild Lives of Africa (1963), which was based on her experiences traveling with Julian during 1960 and 1961. The two eventually returned to London, where Julian died in 1975. Juliette Huxley continued living in London, surrounded by her own sculptures and the artwork of their numerous friends from over the years. She continued writing as well, publishing her autobiography Leaves of the Tulip Tree in 1986. She also continued to take notice of advancements in the fields in which her husband was interested, including biology, conservation, humanism, and social evolution. Juliette Huxley’s brother-in-law (and Nobel Prize winner), Aldous Huxley and her two sons, among other life-long acquaintances, frequently visited her. Her son Anthony died in 1992, which affected her own health. Juliette Huxley died on September 28, 1994.

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Scope and Contents

Journals, scrapbooks, sketches, and photographs by and about Julian and Juliette Huxley, covering family life; travels on behalf of UNESCO and for other research and personal purposes to Africa, Australia, and Europe; awards and honors; and academic and creative writing.

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Restrictions

Access Restriction

This material is open for research.

Use Restrictions

Permission to publish materials from the Huxley papers must be obtained from the Woodson Research Center, Fondren Library, Rice University.

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Index Terms

clippings (information artifacts)
photographs
scrapbooks
audiotapes
Biology
diaries
awards
Zoological Society of London.
Unesco.
Huxley, Juliette, 1896-1994
Huxley, Julian, 1887-1975

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Administrative Information

Preferred Citation

Julian and Juliette Huxley papers, 1899-1988, MS 512, Woodson Research Center, Fondren Library, Rice University.

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General Note

Portions of this collection are available online at:

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Detailed Description of the Collection

Series I: Journals & Scrapbooks, 1908-1988

Subseries A: Journals
Scope and Contents note
Of the forty-five journals total, the majority were written by Juliette Huxley. The 1929 journal (not Africa) also has writings from 1933, 1937, 1939, 1975, and the one from 1942-43 also has inscriptions for 1964 and 1988. There is one journal from Julian Huxley, dated October-November 1908. There is also one journal, dated 1975, with a couple of notations by an apparent at-home nurse, perhaps during one of Juliette Huxley’s illnesses. The journals are filed chronologically.
Box Folder
1 - 1908, 1927, 1929 (Africa), 1929, 1932 (MJH’s trip to Baghdad), 1939 (Mostly war & Zoo crisis), 1942-43, 1947 (2 – both UNESCO – one from various spots in Europe, the other from Paris), 1947-48 (UNESCO), 1948, 1954, 1954-55, 1954-58, 1956, 1957
Box Folder
2 - 1958-59, 1959-61, 1960 (Africa), 1960, 1961, 1961 (2 – both Ghana & Nigeria), 1963, 1964 (Los Angeles), 1964-65, 1965 (Africa), 1966 (2 – both JSH’s breakdown), 1967-69, 1969-71, 1969-74, 1971 (Nairobi), 1971-72, 1972-73, 1973-74, 1974-75, 1975 (nurse notes), 1975-76, 1977-79, 1979-81, 1981-83, 1984-85
Subseries B: Scrapbooks
Box Folder
3 - Scrapbook 1: newsclippings and article excerpts about and photographs of Julian and Juliette Huxley and Huxley friends such as Yehudi Menuhin, Avraham Yoffe, D. H. Lawrence, and Bertrand Russell. Of particular interest are a photograph of Julian Huxley at Eton and one of him in uniform during World War I.
Box Folder
4 - Scrapbook 2: large, red scrapbook containing mostly material related to art, sculpture, and structures, perhaps collected throughout the Huxleys many overseas travels.
- Scrapbook 3: brown scrapbook with “J.S.H.” on the cover contains a tribute to Julian Huxley from UNESCO.
Subseries C: Tribute to JSH, 1975
Box Folder
5 - Two bound volumes of letters and personal reminisces of Julian Huxley compiled for “A Day of Tribute to Sir Julian Huxley,” held in June 1975, several months after Huxley’s death.

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Series II: Works by JSH, 1907-1959

Scope and Contents note
JSH’s academic writings, sketches, notes, novel typescript, and the poem that garnered him the Newdigate Prize for English Verse make up this series. The series is filed alphabetically with the academic writings being filed chronologically.
Box Folder
6 1 Academic papers, 1910-22
2 Academic papers, 1923-26
3 Academic papers, 1927-31
4 Academic papers, 1932-40
Box Folder
7 1 Academic papers, 1941-59
2 Newdigate Poem, 1907
3 Notes
4 Notes for Lectures
5 Novel
6 Sketches & Sketchbooks

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Series III: Photos & Negatives, 1899-1984

Scope and Contents note
This series contains photographs of the Huxley and Baillot families, as well as photographs of friends, places, structures, and wildlife. There are 3 subseries within this series: Albums, Loose Photographs, and Negatives. Within the Loose Photographs subseries appear to be 9 sub-subseries: JSH; JSH & MJH; Family; Friends; Places (or Travel); Wildlife; Artistic; Structures; and Oversize. Many of the Travel photographs appear to have been taken in connection with Huxley’s association with UNESCO.
The first 4 boxes in this Series consist of 28 photo albums. Many of the Albums were given numbers by the creator or donor. There are Albums 101-105 and 1-22 (with #s 2, 4, 5, 12, and 18 missing, and two # 13’s). All of the photographs in Albums 20, 21, and 22 are loose. Many of those in Album 1, Album 10 and Album 101 have lost their glue. Album 101 also contains a table of contents on the first page. Albums 3 and 9 have packages of negatives in the front. The albums have been arranged chronologically.
JSH, MJH, other Huxleys, Baillots, and Huxley friends are included in at least two of the packages of miscellaneous negatives in Box 17, one of those in Box 18, and one of those in Box 20.
Subseries A: Albums, 1899-1904
Box Folder
8 1 1899-1937 (Album 3)
2 1900-1908 (Album 101)
3 1900-1901
4 1902-1924 (Album 1 – 2 cartes, Oxford, Ischia, Naples, U.K., Texas, K.F., Early Sibs)
5 c. 1903, 1905, 1910 (Album 103)
Box Folder
9 1 1908 (JSH, Album 102)
2 1912-16, U.S.A. (Album 105, Texas) [Labeled Texas but the photographs appear to be of Colorado and/or the West.)
3 1925-1930
4 c. 1932 (Album 9, MJH Baghdad, F[reya] Stark)
5 1934, Bel Alp (1/2)
6 1934, Bel Alp (Album 7) (2/2)
7 1936, Spain (Album 13, MJH & Dora M.)
Box Folder
10 1 1937-1943 (Album 14, Whipsnade Camp Logbook)
2 1945 (Album 15, Auversier?)
3 1945-49, UNESCO
4 1947 (Album 16, UNESCO—Lebanon)
5 1947 (Album 17)
6 1947-48, Mexico (Album 10)
7 1948 (Album 13)
Box Folder
11 1 c. 1963 (Album 8)
2 1965 (Album 11)
3 1965, Israel (Album 19)
4 1969-1971 (Album 20)
5 1973-1975 (Album 21)
6 c. 1983-1984 (Album 22)
7 n.d. (Album 104) [It appears to be c. 1900ish) [probably c. 1905 since Album 103 is 1905 and Album 105 is 1912]
8 n.d., Ireland & Switzerland (Album 6) [probably c. 1934 since Album 7 is 1934]
9 n.d., Yugoslavia
Subseries B: Loose Photographs
Sub-Subseries 1: JSH, 1920-1979 (2 Boxes)
Box Folder
12 1 1920s
2 1930s
3 1940s
4 1950s
5 1960s
6 1970s
7 n.d.
8 At home
9 At school
10 At zoo
11 Caricatures
12 Death
13 Hands
14 Military
15 Negatives
16 Relaxing
Box Folder
13 1 UNESCO
2 Used in Memorial
3 Julian Huxley with Others (including H. G. Wells, May Sarton, Avraham Yoffe, Dorothy Elmhirst, Edith Russell, Prince Philip of England, Cyrus Eaton, and Kenneth Clark)
4 Working
5 Young man
6 Youth
Sub-Subseries 2: JSH/JSH & MJH, n.d. (1 Box)
Box Folder
14 1 Julian & Juliette Huxley
2 Julian & Juliette Huxley with others (including Yigael Yadin)
3 Juliette Huxley
4 Juliette Huxley with others (including David Attenborough, George Darwin, Samuel S. Koteliansky, and Sir Edmund Hillary)
Sub-Subseries 3: Family (2 Boxes)
Box Folder
15 1 Arnold Family
2 Baillot Family
3 Collier Family
4 Great-grandchildren
5 Huxley, Aldous
6 Huxley, Anthony
7 Huxley, David
8 Huxley, Francis
9 Huxley, Henrietta
10 Huxley, Julia
11 Huxley, Leonard
12 Huxley, Maria
Box Folder
16 1 Huxley, Margaret
2 Huxley, Matthew
3 Huxley, Thomas H.
4 Huxley, Trev.
5 Huxley, Zoe
6 Huxley family
7 Huxley family groups
8 Huxley family negatives
9 Ward Family
Sub-Subseries 4: Friends (1 Box)
Box Folder
17 1 Adamson, Joy
2 Best, Alan
3 Black, Lesley
4 Brandt, Bob
5 Bronowski, Jacob
6 Brooke, Leonora (of Sarawak [a region of Borneo])
7 Darwin, George
8 Davidson, Jo
9 Eton Classmates
10 Fisher, James
11 Fordham, Kathleen
12 Friends, Names Unknown
13 Gielgud, Mimi
14 Goldschmidt, Tex
15 Hammersley, Violet
16 Hardy, Alister
17 Hogben, Lancelot
18 Koteliansky, Samuel
19 Kuenzel, Ricarda
20 Lawrence, D. H.
21 Lockley, Ronald
22 Loos, Anita
23 Marconi Staff
24 Middleton, Dora
25 Misc. Friends
26 Mitchison, Naomi
27 Moore, Henry
28 Morrell, Julian
29 Morrell, Ottoline
30 Mountfort, Guy
31 Muller, Herman
32 Museum Darwinianum
33 Negatives
34 Nichols, Robert
35 Priestley, J. B.
36 Rensch, Bernard
37 Russell, Bertrand
38 Sarton, May
39 Spender, Stephen
40 Unknown
41 Unknown, at Garsington
42 Wells, H. G.
43 Wendel, Beth
44 Wooley, Leonard
45 45 World Health Organization
Sub-Subseries 5: Places (or Travel), ca. 1932-1984
Box Folder
17 46 Callander (Ontario? Scotland?)
47 Garsington
Box Folder
18 1 Africa
2 Africa, Negatives
3 Artwork
4 Ceylon
5 Croatia
6 Egypt
7 France
8 Guatemala (includes envelopes which were found empty)
9 Indonesia
10 Italy
11 Lebanon
12 Lebanon, negatives
13 Mexico
14 Mexico, 1945
15 Misc. Negatives
16 Nigeria
Box Folder
19 1 Oregon, Apr. 1962 (Georgia Pacific)
2 Oregon, Apr. 1962, Slides (Georgia Pacific)
3 Pugwash
4 Russia
5 Spain
6 Thailand
7 Travel Notebook, 1962, 1963 (Switzerland, Uganda, Ethiopia)
8 Travel Notebook, Negatives
9 USSR, 1932
10 USSR, 1932, Negatives
11-12 Unknown
Box Folder
20 1 1937, Mid-Summer
2 Africa
3 Africa, 1944
4 Africa (Duplicates)
5 Africa (Negatives)
6 Africa (Slides)
7 Artwork
8 Crete
9 Crete (Negatives)
10 France
11 Goat Island, 1975
12 Goat Island, 1975 (Negatives)
13 India
14 Isle of Wight
15 Isle of Wight (Negatives)
16 Israel
17 Italy
18 Lebanon
19 Misc. Negatives
20 Sailing
21 Sailing (Negatives)
22 Spain
23 Sweden
24 Switzerland (Duplicates)
Box Folder
21 1 Texas, 1984
2 Texas, 1984 (Negatives)
3 Tunisia
4 Unknown
5 Unknown (Probably Africa)
6 USA, Slides
7-9 West Africa, Elliot Commission, 1944
10 Yugoslavia
Box Folder
22 1 Africa
2 Ghana & Nigeria
3 Gold Coast, Ashanti, 1944
4 Major Thomas /Art Smith
5 Nigeria, 1961
6 S.E. Nigeria, 1944
7 Sierra Leone, Dakar, Rabat – Elliot Commission, 1944
8 West Africa
9 West Africa, 1944
10 West Africa, Elliot Commission, 1944
Box Folder
23 1 Africa
2 Africa, 1929
3 Africa, 1929, Negatives
4 Africa, 1960
5 Africa, 1965
6 Africa, Negatives
7 Artwork
8 Australia
9 Australia, Negatives
10 Australia, Slides
11 California
12 California, Negatives
13 Cambodia
14 Cambodia, Negatives
Box Folder
24 1 Fiji
2 Indonesia
3 Indonesia, negatives
4 Misc. Negatives
5 Nigeria, 1961
6 Stonehenge
7 Thailand
8 Thailand, Negatives
9 Unknown
10 Whipsnade, 1954
11 Zimbabwe
12 Zimbabwe, negatives
13 Zimbabwe, slides
Box Folder
25 1-2 India
3 India, Negatives & Slides
4 Indonesia/Philippines
5 Indonesia, Negatives
6 Iraq
7 Iraq, Negatives
8 Jordan
9 Mexico
10 Mexico, Negatives
Box Folder
26 1 Africa
2 Africa, slides
3 Ethiopia, 1963
4 Ethiopia, Negatives
5 Fiji
6 Israel
7 Misc. Negatives
8 Philippines
9 Philippines, Negatives
10 Spain, 1957 (Coto Donana, Granada, Madrid)
11 Spain, 1957, Negatives
12 Spain, 1957, Slides
13 Thailand
14 Tunisia, Slides
15 Turkey, 1970
16 Turkey, 1970, Negatives
Box Folder
27 1 Africa
2 Africa, 1971
3 Anatomy
4 Artwork
5 Australia
6 Best, Alan
7 British Virgin Islands, 1982
8 Budapest
9 Budapest, c. 1945
10 California
11 Casablanca
12 Chile
13 Colombia
14 Croatia, 1969
15 Croatia, 1969, Negatives
16 Ecuador
17 Egypt
18 France
19 France, 1948
20 Goat Island
21 Greece
22 Haiti
23 Houses
24 Huxley, Zoe
25 Huxley Family (various members)
26 India
27 India, Negatives
28 Indonesia
29 Isle of Wight
30 Italy
31 Italy, 1918 (soldiers in uniform)
32 Italy, Negatives
33 Malta, 1974
34 Mexico
35 MJH’s Garden
36 Misc. Negatives
37 Misc. Slides
38 Moore, Henry
39 Notes
40 “Our Lab” – Rice U.
41 People, Unknown
42 Peru
43 Rice University
44 Rice University, Negatives
45 Scientific
46 Scotland
47 Spain
48 Sweden
49 Switzerland
50 Switzerland, 1964 (?)
50 Switzerland, 1971
51 Switzerland, 1971
52 Syria
53 Thailand
54 Travel, Unknown
55 Turkey
56 USA?
57 USA, 1965, Negatives
58 USA, Negatives?
59 Vienna
60 Yugoslavia
Sub-Subseries 6: Wildlife
Scope and Contents note
Note that there are many photographs of wildlife in the Travel Sub-subseries, particularly among the photographs made in Africa and Israel.]
Box Folder
27 61 Wildlife, Misc. Slides
62 Wildlife, Negatives
63 Wildlife, Whipsnade
64 Wildlife, Whipsnade, Negatives
Box Folder
28 - Flat Box – Birds, Animals, Shellfish, Insects (There are many 8x10, 5x7, and smaller photographs in this box. )
Sub-Subseries 7: Oversized
Box Folder
29 - Arnold/Baillot/Huxley Family; Structures; Landscapes; Drawings
Box Folder
30 - JSH only (Includes a couple of caricatures and one drawing)
Box Folder
31 - Album – Africa, 1929 (Many are loose. The photographs depict African landscapes, people, wildlife, and flora. Very few are of MJH or JSH
Subseries C: Negatives
Box Folder
32 1 Australia
2 Cambodia
3 England
4 Egypt
5 Fiji
6 France
7 Greece
8 Guatemala
9 Indonesia
10 Iran
11 Lebanon
12 Mexico
13 Moore, Henry
14 Poland
15 Syria
16-17 Unknown
18 Notebook – “Index to Colour Negatives”
Box Folder
33 1-2 Unknown
3 Whipsnade
4 Yugoslavia
Box Folder
34 1-2 Africa
3 Boys
4 Cambodia
5 Danube
6 England
7 England, Negatives
8 England, Slides
9 France
10 Friends
11 Germany
12 Haiti, Slide
13 Huxley Family
14 India
15 Iran
16 Iraq
17 Ireland
18 Isle of Wight
19 Israel
20 Istanbul
21 Italy
22 Mexico
Box Folder
35 1 Oxford
2 Oxford, Negatives
3 Portugal
4 Scotland
5 Spain
6 Stonehenge
7 Switzerland
8 Switzerland, Negatives
9 Syria
10 Thailand
11 Tunisia
12 Unknown
13 USA
14 Wales
15 Wales, Slides
15 Whipsnade
16 Wildlife

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Series IV: Audio Tapes & Films, n.d.

Box Folder
36 - Three films, five audio tapes, 1 cassette

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Series V: Correspondence, 1917-1945

Box Folder
37 1 Business
2 Family
3 Friends
4 JSH, MJH Corresp.
5 JSH to MJH, 1936
6 J’s Fugue, 1930-32
7 JSH Letters under Stress
8 Juliette Huxley to May Sarton
9 Juliette/Julian Huxley during Recovery from Breakdown, 1945
10 Juliette Huxley/Kot
11 Kathleen Fordham (JSH’s girlfriend 1917-18)
12 MJH to JSH, 1932
13 Viola Ilma/Julian Huxley
Box Folder
38 - One tied bundle of correspondence copies (The letters appear to all be to/from JSH & MJH. The dates vary but are not in chronological order.)

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Series VI: Awards & Honors

Box Folder
39-40 - Awards and honors

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Series VII: Clippings, Printed Material, & JSH Memorabilia

Box Folder
41 1 Huxley Vital Records
2 JSH Memorabilia
3 Newsclippings
4 Printed Ephemera (about Huxleys & Friends)

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