Radcliffe College alumnae reminiscences, 1968-1973
Alumnae reminiscences and essays about student life written by members of the Radcliffe College Classes of 1914 through 1965.
Language of Materials
Materials in English.
Access. Collection is open for research.
Conditions Governing Use
Copyright. Copyright in the Radcliffe College alumnae reminiscences may be held by their authors, or the authors' heirs or assigns.
Copying. Papers may be copied in accordance with the library's usual procedures.
Extent.21 linear feet (1/2 file box)
This collection is divided into two parts. There are transcripts of alumnae reminiscences of Radcliffe College recorded October 1972-May 1973. Participants of these round table recollections were alumnae and college officers who recorded their memories of the college since, due to the merger/non-merger with Harvard, the college was changing so rapidly. The conversations covered all aspects of Radcliffe's history from 1904 through 1973. They describe student, life, (plays, parties, athletics, academics, and dating patterns), student government, memories of presidents and deans, the experience of Black students, graduate student life, and Harvard faculty and courses.
The second part of the collection consists of short essays about student life requested by Elizabeth Marshall Thomas in July 1968 and written by members of the classes of 1914 through 1965.
Immediate Source of Acquisition
Accession number: R79-24
This collection was transferred to special collections from the Publicity Office files in 1979.
Processed: May 1986
By: Isabelle Bland Dry '35
- Radcliffe College alumnae reminiscences, 1968-1973: A Finding Aid
- Radcliffe College Archives, Arthur and Elizabeth Schlesinger Library on the History of Women in America
- Language of description
- EAD ID
Part of the Schlesinger Library, Radcliffe Institute Repository
The preeminent research library on the history of women in the United States, the Schlesinger Library documents women's lives from the past and present for the future. In addition to its traditional strengths in the history of feminisms, women’s health, and women’s activism, the Schlesinger collections document the intersectional workings of race and ethnicity, gender, sexuality, and class in American history.
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