Extent: 1 document box
Linear feet: .6 linear feet
Language: French and English. The bulk of this collection is in French.
Provenance/Source of Acquisition:
Ownership and Literary Rights: The Sr. Julie Pintal Research Collection is the physical property of the French Institute, Assumption University. Literary rights, including copyright, belong to the authors or their legal heirs and assigns.
Cite As: Sr. Julie Pintal Research Collection, French Institute, Assumption University
Restrictions on Access: The collection is available to researchers and other interested parties. Permission for use or reproduction can be obtained from the director of the French Institute, and is subject to the Institute’s user policies.
Scope & Content: This small collection documents the research and writings of Sr. Julie Pintal, OP, who focused her scholarship on two Franco-Americans from Fall River, MA, Judge Hugo A. Dubuque (1854-1928) and Philippe-Armand Lajoie (1887-1964). There is limited research for both men in the collection, newspaper clippings of Lajoie’s column “Ça et là,” and most importantly, the unpublished manuscripts for both men’s life and bibliography. Pintal went to extra length to transcribe noted writings by Dubuque and Lajoie, which are also included in the collection.
Biographical Note: See Finding Aid
Series Outline: There are no series as the collection is small.
Full Finding Aid:
The French Institute follows the academic calendar of Assumption University. Exceptions to our regular hours may be found here.
Librarian/Archivist of the French Institute
508-767-7000 ext. 7495
For reasons of preservation, French Institute collection materials do not circulate; however, non-rare materials are allowed to circulate through the d’Alzon Library or inter-library loan with the director’s permission.
It should be noted that the Institute’s collection includes a number of Franco-American newspapers from the New England region. Most consist of bound copies and nearly all have been microfilmed. To preserve the bound volumes, the Institute encourages scholars to consult the microfilm copies whenever they are available, for example, at the American Antiquarian Society or the Boston Public Library.