|Abstract:||Correspondence, memoirs, newspaper clippings, obituary, genealogy, diary.|
|Quantity:||3 linear in.|
Collection transferred to the IHRC from the Estonian Archives in the U.S.A. (EAU) in 2003-2005. It was processed as part of a collaborative project between the Estonian Archives in the USA (Lakewood, NJ), the National Archives of Estonia (NAE), and the IHRC in March 2009. Gristel Ramler and Birgit Nurme of the National Archives in Tallinn, Estonia, worked with IHRC staff on the project.
15.06.1863 - 02.06.1932 Tallinn, Estonia Born in Kanepi, Estonia. Husband: Friedrich (Vidrik) Raup (1859-1942, married in 1903); six children: Maria, Hanna, Emilie, Elise, Aleksander, Karl (Karl, Maria, Hanna emigrated to U.S. and Canada). Father: Peeter Aun (1824-1889). Poetess, journalist (of magazine Linda from 1890, one of the first Estonian female journalists). 1882 graduated primary school in Räpina-Lokuta. Lived also in Tartu, Riga (Latvia), Kronstadt (Russia), Simbirski (Russia) on different periods.
Collection is organized into six folders:
1. Handwritten memoires from E. Aun-Raup and F. Raup (originals, 1915-1933), copy of the same in typewriting
2. Copies and transcriptions of E. Aun-Raup's poems
3. Newspaper clippings, copies of articles about E. Aun-Raup and her family, manuscript of an article by L. Trett
4. Correspondence between E. Aun-Raup and her daughters
5. Correspondence from Paul Lehestik to Maria and Hanna Raup 1989-1990 (copies)
6. Music sheets by Peeter Aun (copies) 14 photos and five books of verses from this collection housed in Lakewood. 11.03.2009
The Aun-Raup, Elise-Rosalie collection is available for public research.
The Aun-Raup, Elise-Rosalie collection is the physical property of the Immigration History Research Center, University of Minnesota.
For further information regarding the copyright, please contact the IHRC.
The Aun-Raup, Elise-Rosalie Papers, Estonian American Collection, Immigration History Research Center, University of Minnesota
Personal collection of Peeter Aun in Estonian Literary Museum: F7