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Robert L. McDougall fonds Series
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Unpublished material

Series consists of unpublished material such as speeches and essays created by Dr. McDougall on various topics during the course of his academic career. One paper is on Elise Aylen, the second wife of Canadian poet, Duncan Campbell Scott and another is an essay on Alfred, Lord Tennyson.

Published material

Series consists of book reviews that Dr. McDougall wrote for numerous publications such as the Queen's Quarterly and the Dictionary of Canadian Biography, among others. Series also contains prefaces for books that he edited and an account of his years with the Seaforth Highlanders. There is correspondence concerning royalties on his publications and other related subjects. There are drafts, clippings of book reviews and program publication proposals.

Speeches and interviews

Series consists of Dr. McDougall's speeches and seminar notes on assorted topics and individuals. Series contains a speech he gave at the Bliss Carman Symposium and at the Ottawa Book Festival where Dr. McDougall gave a speech on Duncan Campbell Scott at the Festival's opening. Dr. McDougall also kept copies of speeches written by other people. Speeches are dated. The series also includes a video interview done on CJOH in January 1991 on Insight and a series of audio discs containing a number of talks and interviews that were transfered from audio cassette.

Institute of Canadian Studies

Series consists of minutes, proposals, candidate lists, correspondence, and letter log created and accumulated by Dr. McDougall while he was Director of the Institute for Canadian Studies. The series includes a report to the University College, University of Toronto about establishing a Canadian Studies undergrad at University College, University of Toronto.

The Institute of Canadian Studies was established in 1957 as an administrative unit of the Division of Humanities and Social Sciences of the Faculty of Arts and Science. In 1963, when the University reorganized into four faculties, the Institute of Canadian Studies became part of the Faculty of Arts, where it remained until 1976. When the Faculty of Arts separated into two faculties, the Faculty of Arts and the Faculty of Social Science, the Institute of Canadian Studies joined the Faculty of Arts. In 1992, the Institute became the School of Canadian Studies.

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