MC 00214 Guide to the Charles E. Little Papers, 1975-1990

The first series of the collection, Chapter Files, contains reference material and drafts of chapters for Greenways for America. A copy of Little's bibliographic data base search for articles on greenways, as well as the various greenway maps included in the book, are also housed here. The second series, Project Files, consists of professional correspondence, newspapers articles, essays, studies, reports, surveys, design projects, maps, plans, proposals, brochures, flyers, pamphlets, assessments, newsletters, magazine articles, and journals that Little amassed in order to depict the various greenway projects across America. The third series, Reference Files, consists of general reference material, such as reports, foundation lists, magazines, brochures, essays, articles, conference programs, and newsletters. These papers contain information relating to local, state, and national organizations and programs. Reference Files also contains correspondence pertaining to the progression of the greenway projects, and information on related conservation and environmental interest groups.
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These include several drafts of the chapters in Greenways for America, with comments and corrections from Little's colleagues. This series also contains material that Little referred to in order to write the book, such as drawings, essays, reports, maps, Little's notes and outlines, information on the Olmsted Historic Landscape Act, a master list of the Olmsted Firm's Design Projects, 1857-1950, professional correspondence, articles, newsletters, various publications, pamphlets, plans, manuals, reports, press releases, conference programs, court cases, brochures, business cards, journals, fact sheets, studies, and a Land Trust manual. Maps of the various greenways featured in the book, as well as a copy of Little's bibliographic data base search, are housed in this series. The chapters are arranged in chronological order. Placement of other papers in this series reflects subject matter arrangement (e.g., the bibliographic data base search is located before the chapter files; the greenway maps are located at the end of the series).
"Note: chapter arrangement corresponds with how Little numbered the chapters in the final version of his book."
[Box 1] Bibliographic Data Base Search
[Box 1] Front Material and Introduction
[Box 1] Chapter One-Reference Material
[Box 1] Chapter One-Reference Material-Olmsted
[Box 1] Chapter One-Reference Material-Olmsted Design Projects
[Box 1] Chapter One-Comments and Drafts
[Box 1] Chapter Two-Reference Material
[Box 1] Chapter Two-Comments and Drafts
[Box 1] Chapter Three-Comments and Drafts
[Box 1] Chapter Four-Reference Material
[Box 2] Chapter Four-Reference Material
[Box 2] Chapter Four-Comments and Drafts
[Box 2] Chapter Five-Reference Material
[Box 2] Chapter Five-Reference Material
[Box 2] Chapter Five-Reference Material
[Box 2] Chapter Five-Reference Material
[Box 2] Chapter Five-Reference Material
[Box 2] Chapter Five-Reference Material
[Box 2] Chapter Five-Comments and Drafts
[Box 2] Chapter Six-Reference Material
[Box 3] Chapter Six-Reference Material
[Box 3] Chapter Six-Reference Material
[Box 3] Chapter Six-Reference Material
[Box 3] Chapter Six-Comments and Drafts
[Box 3] Chapter Seven-Reference Material
[Box 3] Chapter Seven-Reference Material
[Box 3] Chapter Seven-Reference Material
[Box 3] Chapter Seven-Comments and Drafts
[Box 3] Chapter Eight-Reference Material
[Box 3] Chapter Eight-Reference Material
[Box 4] Chapter Eight-Reference Material
[Box 4] Chapter Eight-Comments and Drafts
[Box 4] Chapter Nine-Comments and Drafts
[Box 4] Chapter Ten-Reference Material
[Box 4] Chapter Ten-Reference Material
[Box 4] Chapter Ten-Reference Material
[Box 4] Chapter Ten-Reference Material-Land Trust Manual
[Box 4] Chapter Ten-Reference Material-Land Trust Manual
[Box 5] Chapter Ten-Comments and Drafts
[Box 5] Chapter Eleven-Reference Material
[Box 5] Chapter Eleven-Comments and Draft
[Box 5] Appendix-Comments and Draft
[Box 5] Greenway Maps
Information pertaining to the various greenway projects that Little researched, visited, and outlined in his book is included here. As outlined in the Introduction of "Greenways for America", Little identifies five major types of greenways. They are: (1.) urban riverside greenways, (2.) recreational greenways, which feature trails and paths that are based on natural corridors, canals, abandoned railbeds, and other public rights-of-way, (3.) ecologically significant natural corridors established along rivers, streams, and ridgelines, which provide wildlife migration, nature study, and hiking, (4.) scenic and historic routes along roads, highways, and waterways, and (5.) comprehensive greenway systems or networks, usually based on natural landforms, designed to create an alternative municipal or regional green infrastructure. Little assembled information about greenway projects in the following states: Arizona, California, Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, Florida, Georgia, Idaho, Illinois, Iowa, Kansas, Louisiana, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Missouri, Nebraska, New Jersey, New York, New Hampshire, North Carolina, Ohio, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Carolina, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, Vermont, Virginia, Washington, West Virginia, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. Types of material housed here include: plans, reports, studies, surveys, assessments, maps, correspondence, business cards, newsletters, transcribed interviews, with greenway developers and advocates, Little's notes, taken while visiting greenways throughout the United States, Little's greenway project surveys, brochures, pamphlets, flyers, a masters thesis, press releases, guides, and other publications. Several newspaper, magazine, and journal articles are also located in this series. This series is arranged alphabetically, according to the state that the greenway is located in, followed by the name of the greenway project. Note: "Linking Countryside and City: the Uses of Greenways," an article by Charles Little that appeared in the May-June 1987 issue of the Journal of Soil and Water Conservation, is located in folder # 30, labeled Chapter Eight-Reference Material, in Box #3. Two photographs of Charles E. Little are located in the folder labeled Oconee River Greenway, Georgia in box #8. Also, two copies of greenway bylaws are located in folders labeled Yakima Greenway, Washington, and Platte River Greenway, Wyoming in box 214.16.
[Box 6] Pima County River Parks, Arizona
[Box 6] Pima County River Parks, Arizona
[Box 6] Pima County River Parks, Arizona
[Box 6] Pima County River Parks, Arizona
[Box 6] Pima County River Parks, Arizona
[Box 6] Pima County River Parks, Arizona
[Box 7] Pima County River Parks, Arizona
[Box 7] Pima County River Parks, Arizona
[Box 7] Tempe Rio Salado, Arizona
[Box 7] American River Parkway, California
[Box 7] Bay and Ridge Trails, California
[Box 7] Bay and Ridge Trails, California
[Box 7] Big Sur Viewshed, California
[Box 7] Davis Greenway, California
[Box 7] Lindo Channel/Bidwell River Park, California
[Box 7] Los Gatos Creek Trail, California
[Box 7] Moore Creek Canyon/Antonelli Pond, California
[Box 7] San Joaquin River Parkway, California
[Box 8] Santa Margarita River, California
[Box 8] Arapahoe Greenway, Colorado
[Box 8] Arkansas Riverwalk, Colorado
[Box 8] Boulder Creek Trail, Colorado
[Box 8] Clear Creek River Trail, Colorado
[Box 8] Colorado River Trail, Colorado
[Box 8] Monument Valley Trail, Colorado
[Box 8] Platte River Greenway, Colorado
[Box 8] Platte River Greenway, Colorado
[Box 8] Pueblo River Greenway, Colorado
[Box 8] Uncompahgre Recreational Corridor, Colorado
[Box 8] Farmington Canal Greenway, Connecticut
[Box 8] Monroe Greenway, Connecticut
[Box 8] Redding Greenbelts, Connecticut
[Box 8] Redding Greenbelts, Connecticut
[Box 8] White Clay Creek-Middle Run Corridor, Delaware
[Box 8] Canopy Roads Linear Parkway, Florida
[Box 8] Canopy Roads Linear Parkway, Florida
[Box 8] Oconee River Greenway, Georgia
[Box 8] Snake River Greenbelt, Idaho
[Box 9] Illinois Greenways-Masters Thesis
[Box 9] Illinois and Michigan Canal National Heritage Corridor, Illinois
[Box 9] Thirty-First Street Greenway, Illinois
[Box 9] Cedar Valley Lakes, Iowa
[Box 9] Cedar Valley Nature Trail, Iowa
[Box 9] Chichaqua Valley Trail, Iowa
[Box 9] Cinder Path, Iowa
[Box 9] Comet Trail, Iowa
[Box 9] Great River Road (Mississippi Parkway), Iowa
[Box 9] Great Western Trail, Iowa
[Box 9] Heritage Trail, Iowa
[Box 9] Iowa River Greenbelt, Iowa
[Box 9] Pioneer Trail, Iowa
[Box 9] Saylorville-Des Moines River Trail, Iowa
[Box 9] Mill Creek Streamway Park, Kansas
[Box 9] Red River Trail, Louisiana
[Box 9] Bangor-Orono-Old Town Greenway, Maine
[Box 9] Island Trail, Maine
[Box 9] Maine Coast Heritage Trust, Maine
[Box 9] Capital Crescent Trail, Maryland
[Box 9] Northeast Creek/Western Back River Greenway, Maryland
[Box 9] Patapsco Greenway, Maryland
[Box 9] Patapsco Greenway, Maryland
[Box 9] Seligson Farm, Maryland
[Box 9] Weems Creek Greenway, Maryland
[Box 9] Wildlife Overlay District, Maryland
[Box 9] Youghiogheny River, Maryland
[Box 9] Bay Circuit Greenway, Massachusetts
[Box 9] Cape Cod Ridgeline, Massachusetts
[Box 9] Charles River Greenway, Massachusetts
[Box 9] Emerald Necklace Parks, Massachusetts
[Box 9] Housatonic River Greenway, Massachusetts
[Box 9] Nashua River Greenway, Massachusetts
[Box 10] Northern Route 128 Corridor, Massachusetts
[Box 10] Proctor Brook and South Middleton Branch Trails, Massachusetts
[Box 10] Quincy Quarries Greenway, Massachusetts
[Box 10] Southwest Corridor Park, Massachusetts
[Box 10] Stockbridge Yokun Ridge Reserve, Massachusetts
[Box 10] Worcester Greenways, Massachusetts
[Box 10] Gateway to Harbor Springs, Michigan
[Box 10] Grand Trunk Trail, Michigan
[Box 10] Lake Front Park, Michigan
[Box 10] Katie River Trail, Missouri
[Box 10] Meramec Greenway, Missouri
[Box 10] Lincoln Creek Parkway, Nebraska
[Box 10] Papio Trail, Nebraska
[Box 10] Bayshore Waterfront Park, New Jersey
[Box 10] Delaware and Raritan Canal, New Jersey
[Box 10] Manumuskin River Watershed, New Jersey
[Box 10] Patriots' Path and Lenape Trail, New Jersey
[Box 10] Stony Brook Greenway, New Jersey
[Box 10] Bronx River Parkway, New York
[Box 10] Brooklyn-Queens Greenway, New York
[Box 11] Brooklyn-Queens Greenway, New York
[Box 11] Delaware and Hudson Canal, New York
[Box 11] Greenway Trail, New York
[Box 11] Hudson River Valley Greenway, New York
[Box 11] Hudson River Valley Greenway, New York
[Box 11] Hudson River Valley Greenway, New York
[Box 11] Hudson River Valley Greenway, New York
[Box 11] Hudson River Valley Greenway, New York
[Box 11] Hudson River Valley Greenway, New York
[Box 11] Hudson River Valley Greenway, New York
[Box 11] Hudson-Mohawk Urban Cultural Park, New York
[Box 12] Mohonk Preserve, New York
[Box 12] Staten Island Greenway/Amundsen Trailway, New York
[Box 12] Monadnock Highlands, New Hampshire
[Box 12] Monadnock-Sunapee Greenway, New Hampshire
[Box 12] Capital Area Greenway, North Carolina
[Box 12] Capital Area Greenway, North Carolina
[Box 12] Cary Greenways, North Carolina
[Box 12] Circle the Triangle Trail, North Carolina
[Box 12] Emerald Isle, North Carolina
[Box 12] French Broad Riverfront, North Carolina
[Box 12] French Broad Riverfront, North Carolina
[Box 12] French Broad Riverfront, North Carolina
[Box 12] French Broad Riverfront, North Carolina
[Box 13] French Broad Riverfront, North Carolina
[Box 13] High Point Greenway, North Carolina
[Box 13] Little Cross Creek Streamway, North Carolina
[Box 13] Mecklenberg County Greenways, North Carolina
[Box 13] Neuse River Corridor, North Carolina
[Box 13] Raleigh Area Greenways, North Carolina
[Box 13] Raleigh Area Greenways, North Carolina
[Box 13] Cuyahoga Valley, Ohio
[Box 13] Forty Mile Loop, Oregon
[Box 14] Forty Mile Loop, Oregon
[Box 14] Portland Area Projects, Oregon
[Box 14] Willamette River Greenway, Oregon
[Box 14] Willamette River Greenway, Oregon
[Box 14] Brandywine Greenway, Pennsylvania
[Box 14] Lancaster County Plan, Pennsylvania
[Box 14] Lock Port Heritage Greenway, Pennsylvania
[Box 14] Nockamixon Cliffs, Pennsylvania
[Box 14] Schuylkill River Greenway, Pennsylvania
[Box 14] Valley Creek Corridor, Pennsylvania
[Box 14] Wissahicken Creek Greenway, Pennsylvania
[Box 14] Blackstone River and Canal Heritage State Park, Rhode Island
[Box 14] Wood Pawcatuck Rivers, Rhode Island
[Box 14] "The South Carolina Rivers Assessment," South Carolina
[Box 14] Big Sioux River Greenway, South Dakota
[Box 15] Kingsport Greenbelt, Tennessee
[Box 15] North Chickamauga Creek Greenway, Tennessee
[Box 15] Tennessee Riverpark, Tennessee
[Box 15] Tennessee Riverpark, Tennessee-Master Plan
[Box 15] Tennessee Riverpark, Tennessee-Master Plan
[Box 15] Allen Greenbelt, Texas
[Box 15] Open Space Collin County, Texas
[Box 15] Open Space Collin County, Texas
[Box 16] Open Space Collin County, Texas
[Box 16] Battenkill River, Vermont
[Box 16] Stowe Recreation Path, Vermont
[Box 16] Virgin River Corridor Greenways, Vermont
[Box 16] Warrenton-Casanova Trail, Virginia
[Box 16] Bear-Evans Creek, Washington
[Box 16] Burke-Gilman Trail, Washington
[Box 16] Friends of Ravine, Washington
[Box 16] Hood Canal, Washington
[Box 16] Palouse Path, Washington
[Box 16] San Juan Preservation Trust, Washington
[Box 16] Spotted Owl Corridor, Washington
[Box 16] Yakima Greenway, Washington
[Box 16] Appalachian Greenway, West Virginia
[Box 16] Dane County Greenbelt, Wisconsin
[Box 16] Ice Age National Scenic Trail, Wisconsin
[Box 16] Janesville Greenbelts, Wisconsin
[Box 16] Platte River Parkway, Wyoming
General reference information is housed here. Included in this series is an extensive list of national, regional, and state foundations, all potential funding sources for greenway projects. A toolbook called Tools for the Greenbelt: A Citizen's Guide to Protecting Open Space is also located here. This guide contains information on greenway policies, development procedures, and case studies. General reference material includes information on national, regional, and state organizations and agencies. Such materials include lists, brochures, studies, essays, plans, newspaper articles, professional correspondence, newsletters, reports, flyers, and a U.S. Army Corps of Engineers list. Information on national organizations and agencies represented in this series includes: American Farmland Trust, American Trails Network, Bureau of Outdoor Recreation, Bureau of Land Management, Rails-to-Trails, American Rivers, United States Department of Agriculture, New England Forestry Foundation, the Conservation Fund ( Greenways for America Program), National Park Service, National Center for Nonprofit Boards, National Endowment for the Arts, the Conservation Foundation, National Parks and Conservation Association, and the Land Trust Exchange. A list of greenway-related organizations, such as the American Society of Landscape Architects, the Nature Conservancy, the National Institute for Urban Wildlife, and the Walkways Center, which includes addresses and telephone numbers, is also located in this series. This series is arranged alphabetically, with general reference material placed at the end of the series.
[Box 17] Referenc Material--Foundations
[Box 17] Reference Material--Foundations
[Box 17] Reference Material--Foundations
[Box 17] Reference Material--"Tools for the Greenbelt"
[Box 17] Reference Material--"Tools for the Greenbelt"
[Box 17] Reference Material--General
[Box 17] Reference Material--General
[Box 17] Reference Material--General
[Box 17] Reference Material--General
[Box 17] Reference Material--General
[Box 17] Reference Material--General
[Box 17] Reference Material--General
[Box 18] Reference Material--General
[Box 18] Reference Material--General
[Box 18] Reference Material--General
[Box 18] Reference Material--General
[Box 18] Reference Material--General

Creator

Little, Charles E.

Quantity

8.0 Linear feet

General Physical Description note

18 archival boxes

Location

For current information on the location of these materials, please consult the Special Collections Research Center Reference Staff external link.

Language

English

Immediate Source of Acquisition note

Gift of Charles E. Little through George F. Thompson, editor for Johns Hopkins University Press: February 28, 1991.

Acquisitions Information

Gift of Charles E. Little through George F. Thompson, editor for Johns Hopkins University Press: February 28, 1991.

Processing

Processed by: Jane V. Charles; machine-readable finding aid created by: Nancy J. Kaiser and Katherine M. Wisser

Scope and Content Note

This collection consists of reference materials that Little compiled and used to write his book, Greenways for America (1990), which the Conservation Fund of Washington D.C. commissioned him to write in 1988. Greenways for America represents the first comprehensive compilation of information pertaining to greenways, a result of Little's extensive surveying of national greenways (both on-site and via mail), and countless interviews with individuals whose efforts have made these greenway projects come to fruition. Little defines greenways as (1.) linear open spaces established along natural corridors, such as riverfronts, stream valleys, ridgelines and railroad right-of-ways converted to scenic roads, recreational use, or canals, (2.) natural or landscaped trails for pedestrian or bicycle passage, (3.) open-space connectors that link parks, cultural features, nature reserves, or historic sites with each another and populated areas, and (4.) local strips and linear parks designated as parkways or greenbelts (parkway, a term that Frederick Law Olmsted probably coined, and greenbelt, a British term, are frequently used interchangeably with the term greenway in the United states. According to Little, Edmond Bacon, a landscape designer, likely coined the term greenway, as discussed in William H. Whyte's Securing Open Space for Urban America ( 1959).

In Greenways for America Little traces the history of the greenway movement both here and abroad. He attributes the present American greenway movement to Olmsted, who designed the grounds for the University of California's Berkley Campus in 1865, as well as the parkways, or green, linear corridors, which Olmsted envisioned cutting through Prospect Park in Brooklyn, N. Y. in 1866. Olmsted oversaw several other projects that resulted in preserved strips of parkland for pathways and scenic drives, including the famous "Emerald Necklace" of Boston, a parkway of open space proposed in 1887. According to Little, the concept and construction of modern greenways took shape in the 1960s in the name of open-space action. The national movement to convert abandoned rails to trails also began in the 1960s. Although efforts to secure open, green spaces declined in the 1970s and early 1980s, the greenway movement experienced a boon in the mid 1980s when a lack of federal funds forced concerned citizens to take matters into their own hands. As a result, proactive Americans have established scores of diverse greenways across the land. In two major chapters Little profiles a number of these greenway projects, and describes the efforts of several people who have created and preserved greenways throughout the United States. Many citizens tout these greenways as sorely needed networks of green that provide exercise, recreation, preservation of natural corridors for wildlife migration, protection of scenic and historic routes from commercial development, economic prosperity and growth, and an improved environment. Little subsequently devotes five chapters to the basic types of greenways: riverfronts and urban river greenways, paths and trails, ecological corridors, scenic drives and historic routes, and greenway network programs. According to Little, the idea of linking greenways together, thus creating a nationwide system of greenways, has become at present an integral component of the movement. Linkage, Little notes, is an important concept to greenway advocates because of its potential to take local grass-roots efforts to a higher level. These advocates believe that the creation of trails and open spaces connecting towns, cities, and parks from one end of the country to the other will eventually build a truly cohesive community, offering both ecological and social benefits for all. Finally, in the closing chapters of his book, Little pragmatically outlines and discusses the step-by-step process of developing greenways, as well as the overarching theme of the greenways imperative: to raise environmental consciousness.

Biographical Note

Charles E. Little, a native Californian, graduated from Wesleyan University in 1955, and served in the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. Although he began his career as an advertising executive in New York City, Little decided in his mid-thirties to resign from advertising to become a full-time environmental activist, author, journalist, and policy analyst. Since then he has helped pass both federal and state legislation on open space, parks, and agricultural land preservation. He has also held several research and management positions in non-profit organizations and government agencies. These include: executive director of the Open Space Institute in New York, senior associate at the Conservation Foundation in Washington D.C., and head of natural resources policy at the Congressional Research Service of the Library of Congress. In 1978, Little established and became president of the American Land Forum in order to develop policy on land conservation.

Little has written a number of books and magazine articles that have led to numerous changes in conservation policy, which include better approaches to cooperative planning for landscape areas, as well as national legislation for farmland protection. Books by Little include: Challenge of the Land ( 1968), Space for Survival: Blocking the Bulldozer in Urban America ( 1971), Green Fields Forever: the Conservation Tillage Revolution in America ( 1987), Greenways for America ( 1990), Hope for the Land ( 1992), The Dying of the Trees: the Pandemic in America's Forests ( 1995), and Discover America: the Smithsonian Book of the National Parks ( 1995). Little and W. Wendell Fletcher co-authored The American Crisis: Why U.S. Farmland is Being Lost and How citizens and Governments are Trying to Save What is Left ( 1982). Little edited Louis Bromfield at Malabar: Writings on Farming and country Life ( 1988). In addition, Little co-edited An Appalachian Tragedy: Air Pollution and Tree Death in the Highland Forest of Eastern North America (1998) with Havard Ayers and Jenny Hager. Little has contributed numerous articles about land conservation, community planning, and natural resources to the following magazines: "Smithsonian", "Garden, Business and Society Review", "Air and Space", "Country Journal", and "Wilderness", for which he contributed a whole-issue essay on the "Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem" in 1987. Little has also written pieces for the "Capital Ideas" department in "Harrowsmith", and "Conservation Commentary" in the "Journal of Soil and Water Conservation". In addition, Little has both edited and published two periodicals: "Open Space Action" and "American Land Forum", the prize-winning magazine that he founded in 1980. He also edited the John Hopkins series "American Land Classics". Little currently resides in Kensington, Maryland with his wife, Ila Dawson Little, professor of English literature.

Controlled Terms

  1. Beveridge, Charles E.
  2. City planning--United States
  3. Conservation of natural resources--United States
  4. Environmental ethics--United States
  5. Environmental law--United States
  6. Environmental policy--United States
  7. Environmental protection--United States
  8. Environmentalism--United States
  9. Environmentalism--United States--History
  10. Flink, Charles A.
  11. Flournoy, William L., Jr.
  12. Greenbelts--United States
  13. Greenways--United States
  14. Hay, Keith G.
  15. Historic preservation--Law and legislation--United States
  16. Historic sites--Conservation and restoration--United States
  17. Human ecology--United States
  18. Land use--Law and legislation--United States
  19. Land use--United States--Planning
  20. Landscape architecture
  21. Landscape architecture--Conservation and restoration--United States
  22. Landscape architecture--United States--History
  23. Landscape design--United States--History
  24. Landscape ecology--United States
  25. Landscape protection--United States
  26. Little, Charles E.
  27. Lusk, Anne
  28. National parks and reserves--United States
  29. Natural areas--United States
  30. Nature conservation--United States
  31. Olmsted, Frederick Law, 1822-1903
  32. Open spaces--United States
  33. Outdoor recreation--United States
  34. Parkways--United States
  35. Public lands--United States--Recreational use
  36. Regional planning--Citizen participation--Law and legislation--United States
  37. Reichenbach, Kristina
  38. Rivers--Law and legislation--United States--Recreational use
  39. Schuyler, David
  40. Stream conservation--Law and legislation--United States
  41. Thomas, Darlene K.
  42. Thompson, George F.
  43. Urban beautification--United States
  44. Urban ecology (Sociology)--United States
  45. Wildlife conservation--United States
  46. Zoning--United States

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