University of Hong Kong -- History
Found in 13 Collections and/or Records:
The range of the Geoffrey Bonsall Papers starts in 1955 with Bonsall’s application to HKU, they end in 2009-2010 before his death. The collection mainly consists of correspondence, photographs, and written articles. The topical coverage for the collection includes Art History, Hong Kong History, and Hong Kong University as its main three areas. The collection is mostly complete with a few exceptions.
Photographs from the Communities and Public Affairs Office (CPAO) of the University of Hong Kong. Materials include negatives, prints, and digitized files of photographs. Images depict events, people, and organizations at HKU as well as the campus and physical plant.
The Evans Collection is comprised of personal records, research materials on Hong Kong land, research materials on Hong Kong wills, photographs, and publications.
This collection consists of three Faculty of arts albums and loose photos from the 1920s-1990s. The majority of the photographs are from the 1920s and 1930s. Most photographs are group shots of Faculty of Arts graduates of members of the Arts Association.
This collection consists of files related to the planning of the Golden Jubilee included the records of the Jubilee Committee, financial files, publicity, and communications with students and alumni.
The HKUSU Records are comprised of minutes, publications, photographs, and slides from the clubs and associations that make up the Hong Kong University Student Union as well as the Union Council.
The Murray Groves Papers are composed of Groves' lecture notes, research materials and newspaper clippings about Hong Kong, teaching materials--including lecture notes--, and various administrative documents.
26 letters written by Patricia Aldridge Marshall during her time as a lecturer of Zoology at Hong Kong University. These letters mostly detail Marshall's daily life in Hong Kong and provide insight into the life of an expat in the early 1960s. Marshall touches briefly on the topics of wet markets, Hong Kong wildlife, refugees from Mainland China, and contact between people in Hong Kong and people in Mainland China.