The letters of Henry Adams (6-volumes)
The six-volume set of the Letters of Henry Adams, on the correspondence of Henry Adams, Volumes 1-3:1858-1892 (Ѻ) and Volumes 4-6:1892-1918 (Ѻ), are filled with some of the deepest and richest two cultures intellectual statements and dialogues ever produced, possibly second only to Goethe and his volumes of correspondence.
In mononyms, Adams [CR:11] (CR:503) is the surname, predominately, of American physicochemical social dynamics historian Henry Adams (1838-1918), and or in some discussions his brother Brooks Adams (1848-1927).

Henry Adams | Related
The following is the listing of Henry Adams related names or articles:

Adams Creed
● Adams on god
● Adams family tree
● Adams memorial
● Adamsian
Henry Adams
Brooks Adams
Clover Adams

Henry Adams was grandson and great grandson of the 6th and 2nd American presidents, respectively:

John Adams (1735-1826) | 2nd president
● John Quincy Adams (1767–1848) | 6th president

He was born fourth of seven siblings to American historical editor, politician and diplomat Charles Francis Adams, Sr. (1807-1886) (Ѻ) — himself son of 6th American President John Quincy Adams and grandson of 2nd President John Adams (1735-1826) — and Abigail Brown Brooks (1808-1889) (Ѻ) — herself daughter of Boston insurance company millionaire Peter Chardon Brooks (1767-1849) (Ѻ); the seven offspring produced therefrom listed as follows:

1. Louisa Catherine Adams (1831-1870)
2. John Quincy Adams II (1833-1894)
3. Charles Francis Adams, Jr. (1835-1915)
4. Henry Brooks Adams (1838-1918)
5. Arthur Adams (1841–1846)
6. Mary Gardiner Adams (1845-1928)
7. Peter Chardon Brooks Adams (1848-1927)

The following are other hmolscience Adams names:

Adam and Eve
Richard Adams
Adam Smith
John Adams
C.W. Adams
Adam Walker

See main: Adams quotes
The following are representative and or related Adams' quotes:

“My rule in making up examination questions is to ask questions which I can’t myself answer. It astounds me to see how some of my students answer questions which would play the deuce with me.”
Henry Adams (c.1890) (Ѻ)

Man is an imperceptible atom always trying to become one with god.”
Henry Adams (c.1890) (Ѻ)

Force and war must be moralized somehow, perhaps as in a physical or chemical process that reaches equilibrium.”
Harold Kaplan (1981), Power and Order: Henry Adams and the American Naturalist Tradition; synopsis of Adams’ formulaic view of natural history [1]

1. Kaplan, Harold. (2010). Henry Adams and the American Naturalist Tradition (chemistry, pg. 79). Transaction Publishers.

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