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The programmed topics include love, appearance, and sexuality. A graduate of New York University School of Medicine, Ihlenfeld was working as an internist when Dr. Ihlenfeld and Benjamin worked together until Benjamin's retirement in 1974 and wrote a number of published articles on transsexuality during that time.
A small portion of the video material focuses on the work and extra-curricular activities of Hatfield's husband, Richard L. Ihlenfeld continued treating transsexuals for another year before retiring from his practice to pursue a residency in psychiatry. The Ihlenfeld collection includes writings, correspondence, and lecture notes, as well as materials on Benjamin and Ihlenfeld's research, clippings, and audio cassettes of interviews and radio appearances.
Clinical materials consist of Hirschfeld's famous letter to the 3,000 students of the Charlottenburg Institute of Technology with sexual orientation survey cards (1903), psychobiological questionnaires (1930), and self-reported homosexual and transvestite case histories and photographs. The Comfort collection consists of 132 archival folders and card files (3.5 linear ft.) of professional correspondence (1958-1976), manuscripts (1975-1983), research notes, clippings, illustrations, and bibliographical citations on human sexual behavior.
Video materials This series includes television appearances, videotaped interviews, and home movies from the 1990s and early 21st century. Harry Benjamin, the endocrinologist and expert on transsexuality, in the late 1960s and early 1970s.
In addition, she served as an expert witness on many important trials, including "Don't Ask, Don't Tell” and the Hawaii gay marriage trial.
Schwartz developed the Duet Personality Profiler used by internet dating services to successfully match adults seeking long-term relationships.
The Dickinson collection comprises 136 archival folders (2.5 linear ft.) of manuscripts and publication drafts, clinical case files and related sexually explicit materials, professional correspondence, medical drawings, and an incomplete draft biography by George Barbour, Dickinson's son-in-law.
The collection also includes organizational records, minutes, and correspondence associated with The American Association of Marriage Counselors (1944), the Institute for Sex Research (1945–1949), The National Committee on Maternal Health (1931–1949), and the World League for Sex Reform (1926).