Recording of a radio address given by Abbott Lawrence Lowell on the Japanese invasion of Manchuria, February 17, 1932
- February 17, 1932
Restrictions on access
Restrictions on use
Extent0.14 cubic feet
3 compact discs
1 phonograph records
Phonograph record timeline (taken from compact disk, use copy C (6:57):
- 0:00-0:20: An introduction of Dr. Harry A. Garfield, President of Williams College, by the radio announcer
- 0:21-2:13: Garfield introduces Lowell to the audience as an expert and scholar on international affairs and well-qualified to give his opinion on the Sino-Japanese conflict
- 2:14-6:37: Abbott Lawrence Lowell’s address to the American people
- 6:38-6:57: Closing statement by the radio announcer, publicizing the name of the radio station
Existence and Location of Copies
- Cleveland Plain Dealer, 20 February 1932.
- The Harvard Crimson, 18 February 1932.
- Yeomans, Henry Aaron. Abbott Lawrence Lowell, 1856-1943. Cambridge, Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 1948.
- Lowell, A. Lawrence (Abbott Lawrence), 1856-1943.
- Garfield, Harry Augustus, 1863-1942.
- Harvard University -- Presidents.
- Eastern question (Far East)
- Sino-Japanese Conflict, 1931-1933.
- Manchuria (China) -- History -- 1931-1945.
- Japan -- Foreign relations -- China -- Manchuria.
- Manchuria (China) -- Foreign relations -- Japan.
Formats and genres
- Sound recordings.
- Phonograph records.
- Compact disks.
This finding aid was created by Dominic P. Grandinetti in February 2014.
- Lowell, A. Lawrence (Abbott Lawrence), 1856-1943. Recording of a radio address given by Abbott Lawrence Lowell on the Japanese invasion of Manchuria, February 17, 1932 : an inventory
- Harvard University Archives
- EAD ID
Part of the Harvard University Archives Repository
Holding nearly four centuries of materials, the Harvard University Archives is the principal repository for the institutional records of Harvard University and the personal archives of Harvard faculty, as well as collections related to students, alumni, Harvard-affiliates and other associated topics. The collections document the intellectual, cultural, administrative and social life of Harvard and the influence of the University as it emerged across the globe.
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