Collection inventory


Finding Aids

Jo Labadie Poems

An inventory of the collection at Syracuse University


Finding aid created by: MRC
Date: 28 Sep 2010

Revision history:

Overview of the Collection

Creator: Labadie, Jo, 1850-1933.
Title: Jo Labadie Poems
Dates: 1909-1911
Quantity: 1 folder (SC)
Abstract: Three small printed poems by the American labor leader and social activist.
Language: English
Repository: Special Collections Research Center,
Syracuse University Libraries
222 Waverly Avenue
Syracuse, NY 13244-2010
http://scrc.syr.edu

Biographical History

Joseph Labadie (1850-1933) was an American labor organizer, anarchist, social activist, printer, publisher, essayist, and poet.


Scope and Contents of the Collection

The Jo Labadie Poems consists of three small printed poems. Two center on the plight of the working class.


Arrangement of the Collection

None.


Restrictions

Access Restrictions: The majority of our archival and manuscript collections are housed offsite and require advanced notice for retrieval. Researchers are encouraged to contact us in advance concerning the collection material they wish to access for their research.

Use Restrictions: Written permission must be obtained from SCRC and all relevant rights holders before publishing quotations, excerpts or images from any materials in this collection.


Related Material

Special Collections Research Center has other works by Jo Labadie, and a biography of him is in the circulating collection. Please refer to the Classic Catalog to locate these items.


Subject Headings

Persons

Labadie, Jo, 1850-1933.

Subjects

Radicalism in literature.
Revolutionary poetry, American.

Genres and Forms

Poetry.

Occupations

Poets.

Administrative Information

Preferred Citation

Preferred citation for this material is as follows:

Jo Labadie Poems,
Special Collections Research Center,
Syracuse University Libraries

Acquisition Information

Purchase, 2010.


Table of Contents

Printed material


Inventory

Printed material
SC 587 Poems 1909, 1911
Titles are "The State," "Waste Not Yourself," and "I Like You But Hate Some Things You Do."