Skip to main content
COLLECTION Identifier: MC 708: T-474: MP-59

Additional papers of Charlotte Bunch, 1944-2010


Addenda to the papers of Charlotte Bunch, educator, lesbian feminist, writer, and activist.


  • Creation: 1944-2010

Language of Materials

Most materials in English, some in Spanish and French.

Access Restrictions:

Access. Unrestricted. An appointment is necessary to use any audiovisual material.

Conditions Governing Use

Copyright. Copyright in the papers created by Charlotte Bunch is held by the President and Fellows of Harvard College for the Schlesinger Library. Copyright in other papers in the collection 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.


53.47 linear feet ((106 file boxes, 1 folio+ box, 5 oversize boxes) plus 2 folio folders, 10 folio+ folders, 1 oversize folder, 1 supersize folder, 9 photograph folders, 1 folio photograph folder, 8 motion pictures, 60 audiotapes, and electronic records.)

These addenda document the personal life, professional career, and research interests of Charlotte Bunch. The bulk highlights Bunch's teaching and other activities associated with the women's liberation movement, including her most recent work as director of the Center for Women's Global Leadership, and work related to the UN. The collection contains letters from many feminists, including Gloria Steinem (#22.11), Rita Mae Brown (#20.7), Shere Hite (#32.4), Phyllis Chesler (#20.3), and Kate Millett (#F+D.1). Also included is substantial conference material, from conferences organized by the Center, those sponsored by the UN, those organized with collaborating women's organizations, and others sponsored by the various advisory boards and committees on which Bunch served. Electronic records received with the collection will be reformatted at some future date for inclusion in appropriate series. Finding aids for earlier accessions are available online (85-M30--85-M66 and 87-M149); there is some overlap of materials among these three groups of papers. Most of these papers were received in folders identified by subject. A substantial amount of personal correspondence was stored in envelopes. The archivist created the arrangement and folder titles. Loose materials were sorted and interfiled. Most of the photographs in this collection are or will be cataloged in VIA, Harvard University's Visual Information Access database. Others, referred to as "uncataloged" photographs, are not of sufficient research interest to warrant cataloging and are simply treated as part of the documents they accompany; they are marked on the back with an asterisk in square brackets [*]. Additional material (accession numbers 96-M110, 97-M13, 98-M62) was added to the collection in January 2014. These materials are housed in #106.1-112.11, FD.2, F+D.7-F+D.10, PD.10v-PD.12f, T-474.1 - T-474.60.

Series I, BIOGRAPHICAL AND PERSONAL, ca. 1944-2005 (#1.1-10.3, 106.1-107.8, F+D.1, F+D.7-F+D.8, PD.1, PD.10v-PD.12f), includes awards, certificates and related clippings; curricula vitae; and artwork, report cards, yearbooks, diplomas, and class notebooks related to her years in elementary, junior high, and high school in New Mexico, and her undergraduate studies at Duke University. In addition to family correspondence, there are many letters and related materials from friends (including postcards, greeting cards, clippings, invitations, event flyers, artwork, and uncataloged photographs). Notable items include a photograph collage of Bunch and other members of the Order of the White Duchy, a women's honorary organization founded at Duke University in 1925 and disbanded in 1968 (#PD.12f), and two photograph albums of Bunch's wedding to Jim Weeks (#PD.10v-PD.11v). Folders are arranged alphabetically.

Series II, ACTIVISM, 1965-2010 (#10.4-19.3, 107.9-109.2, FD.2, F+D.2-F+D.3, F+D.9, OD.1, SD.1, PD.2-PD.5), documents Bunch's leadership and organizing skills within Christian organizations committed to social change, in the women's liberation and anti-war movements, and in the struggle for gay and lesbian rights. See Memorabilia (Series VIII) for related buttons, T-shirts, and other items. The series is arranged in four subseries.

Subseries A, Christian social protest movements and related, 1965-2004 (#10.4-14.1, 107.9, PD.2-PD.3), includes the correspondence, memoranda, meeting minutes, songs, lectures, programs, newsletters, and workshop material documenting Bunch's participation in various Christian organizations. Also included is World Student Christian Federation material related to her travels in China and Ethiopia, and the U.S. Women's History Project that highlights her work in the civil rights movement. See Writings (Series III) for related articles. Folders are arranged alphabetically.

Subseries B, Anti-war and women's liberation movements, 1966-1988, undated (#14.2-16.10, 107.10, FD.2, F+D.2-F+D.3, F+D.9, OD.1, SD.1, PD.4), includes anti-Vietnam war pamphlets re: women, history and American policy, educational materials, photographs, and a poster. Material related to the women's liberation movement includes clippings featuring the Miss America demonstration in Atlantic City (1968) organized by Bunch and others, and related feminist topics; conference ephemera; US and international correspondence concerning women's liberation movements in Africa, the Caribbean, Japan, Latin America, and Southeast Asia; legislation related to women's rights; speeches and interviews by Bunch; and research and reference material. Related newsletters have been removed and will be cataloged separately. Folders are arranged alphabetically with material associated with the anti-war movement first, followed by women's liberation movement materials.

Subseries C, Gay and lesbian rights, 1973-2010, undated (#16.11-19.3, 108.1-109.2, PD.5, FD.1m), includes clippings; conference ephemera; correspondence; published materials; and research and reference materials. Also included is a speech given by Bunch during a disarmament rally in New York City, and a group photograph of Bunch being honored by Elizabeth Holtzman for her work in advancing gay and lesbian rights. Related newsletters have been removed and will be cataloged separately. Folders are arranged alphabetically.

Series III, WRITINGS AND RELATED, 1968-2005 (#19.4-22.1, 109.3-111.12, F+D.4-F+D.6, F+D.10), includes published articles and reports by and about Charlotte Bunch; drafts; general correspondence, including requests for articles, quotations and endorsements; book reviews and proposals; financial records and contracts; brochures, promotional flyers, and mailing lists related to Bunch's editorial work for Motive Magazine, The Furies, and Quest: A Feminist Quarterly. Also included is Bunch's pamphlet series, Feminism in the 80s. Related newsletters have been removed and will be cataloged separately. Folders are arranged alphabetically.

Series IV, TEACHING AND RESEARCH, 1970-2006 (#22.2-31.1, 112.1-112.2), retraces Bunch's early teaching activities at the Institute for Policy Studies, colleges, and universities during the women's liberation movement, as an occupant of the New Jersey Laurie Chair at Rutgers University, and her collaborative educational activities within the Institute for Women's Studies and broader teaching community at Rutgers University. The series is arranged in four subseries.

Subseries A, Early feminist teaching, 1970-1986 (#22.2-23.5, 112.1), includes correspondence; class lectures; bibliographic material; course outlines; and research and reference materials used to develop a theoretical framework for feminist education. Folders are arranged alphabetically by institution followed by research and reference material.

Subseries B, New Jersey Laurie Chair in Women's Studies, 1978-1999 (#23.6-25.5, 112.2), includes general correspondence and memoranda related to the Laurie Chair advisory board; seminar, workshop and conference ephemera; and research and reference material. Also included is the inaugural speech given by Bunch.

Subseries C, Institute for Women's Leadership, 1985-2006 (#25.6-29.4), highlights the collaborative academic work of the various units that comprise the Institute. Included are financial records, general correspondence and memoranda related to advisory boards, committees, directors meetings, and annual retreats; conferences, including some lectures by Bunch; and papers related to curriculum development. Also included are various projects, reports, and studies, including NJ Women Count and Talking Leadership: Conversations with Powerful Women. The folders are arranged alphabetically.

Subseries D, Other academic activities, 1987-2006 (#29.5-31.1), includes conferences, forums, and seminars (including a speech by Bunch); financial records; fundraising campaigns information on the Hubert H. Humphrey Fellowship Program, for which Bunch served as an advisor; and other projects at Rutgers University. The folders are arranged alphabetically.

Series V, CONSULTANT WORK, 1974-2007, undated (#31.2-50.3, 112.3-112.5, PD.6), documents Bunch's work as an international consultant. Related newsletters have been removed and will be cataloged separately. See Memorabilia (Series VIII) for related buttons and T-shirts. The series is organized in four subseries:

Subseries A, Interfem Consultants, 1974-1993, undated (#31.2-35.11, 112.3), includes business certificate and related; financial records and funding requests; general correspondence, including clippings, event flyers, and photographs; conference ephemera; interviews and speeches; and subject files that include correspondence, print material and conference ephemera. Also included are materials related to the feminist anti-pornography movement (#33.4-33.6). The folders are arranged alphabetically.

Subseries B, International Women's Tribune Center, Inc., 1980-1996, undated (#36.1-41.3, 112.4), includes brochures, fact sheets, and event flyers; consulting agreements and organizational records; financial records and funding proposals; general correspondence and workshop materials related to Bunch's coordination of the International Feminist Networks against Trafficking in Women (Female Sexual Slavery Project) and related networking projects. Also included are correspondence, minutes, and reports from IWTC's subsidiary news organizations: Women's International Press Service, Women's News International, and Women's International Media Network. The folders are arranged alphabetically.

Subseries C, United Nations Decade for Women, 1974-1987 (#41.4-45.10, PD.6), includes brochures, fact sheets, and event flyers; activity request forms for organizing non-governmental (NGO) forums and workshops; pre- and post-correspondence and minutes related to planning and development committees; clippings; general correspondence; photographs; reports and evaluations. Also included is a speech presented by Bunch at an NGO forum (#43.7).

Subseries D, Other women's organizations, 1969-2007, undated (#46.1-50.3, 112.5), includes correspondence, clippings, newsletters, and other publications representing US and international organizations. Folders are arranged alphabetically.

Series VI, CENTER FOR WOMEN'S GLOBAL LEADERSHIP, 1979-2009 (#50.4-84.5, 112.6-112.11, F+D.10, PD.7), highlights the work of the Center, its role in developing and coordinating international campaigns and projects, collaborative partnerships in conferences related to women's issues, and ongoing participation in the work of UN affiliate agencies. See Memorabilia (Series VIII) for related buttons and T-shirts. Related newsletters have been removed and will be cataloged separately. The series is arranged in four subseries:

Subseries A, Administration, 1986-2008 (#50.4-56.5, 112.6-112.7, F+D.10), includes brochures, flyers, and fact sheets; financial records and funding proposals; general correspondence; inter-office memoranda; material related to leadership development institutes; and strategic planning activities. Folders are arranged alphabetically.

Subseries B, International campaigns and projects, 1979-2008 (#56.6-62.4, 112.8-112.9), includes correspondence, programs, publications, testimony, and other material related to campaigns and projects that focus on anti-violence, linking women's rights to human rights, HIV AIDS, human trafficking, and related issues. Folders are arranged alphabetically.

Subseries C, Conferences and related, 1979-2007 (#62.5-70.4, 112.10-112.11, PD.7), includes correspondence, event flyers, photographs, posters, and other material related to international conferences, forums, and symposia related to global issues that impact women. Also included are materials re: strategic planning and post-analysis meetings related to UN World Conferences for women. Folders are arranged alphabetically.

Subseries D, United Nations, 1989-2009 (#70.5-84.5), highlights the Center's ongoing advocacy, monitoring, and policy reform within the UN. Included are correspondence; meeting minutes; reports; programs; speeches; and resolutions generated during world conferences and related NGO forums. UN agencies are arranged alphabetically followed by a chronological arrangement of world conferences.

Series VII, OTHER PROFESSIONAL ACTIVITIES, 1966-2009 (#84.6-95.7, PD.8-PD.9), includes correspondence, memoranda, minutes, and publications representing the various advisory boards, committees, councils and other policy-making organizations with which Bunch was affiliated. Related published materials have been transferred to other departments in the Schlesinger Library.

Series VIII, OVERSIZED AND MEMORABILIA, 1960-2005, undated (#95.8m-99.7m, FD.2, F+D.1-F+D.6, F+D.7-F+D.10, OD.1, SD.1, FD.1m, 100FB.1m-105OB.8m), lists oversized items described previously, as well as a large quantity of memorabilia related to various series. The material has been organized in two subseries:

Subseries A, Oversized, 1967-1987, undated (#FD.2, F+D.1-F+D.6, F+D.7-F+D.10, OD.1, SD.1), serves as an abbreviated shelf list for oversized items fully described previously.

Subseries B, Memorabilia, 1960-2005, undated (#95.8m-99.7m, FD.1m, 100FB.1m-105OB.8m), includes hats worn by Bunch as a child; a fan commemorating gay pride; and bumper stickers, buttons and pins that reflect her political ideology, feminism, women's issues, and various campaigns, projects, and conferences. Also included are T-shirts commemorating social protest movements, events, and issues pertinent to women. The material is organized alphabetically by format. Some subject categories overlap (e.g., some buttons related to feminism may appear only in lists for human rights and/or international conferences).

Series IX. AUDIOVISUAL, 1944-1997, undated (T-474.1 - T-474.60, MP-59), contains audiotapes of educational lectures, workshops, seminars, interviews, panel discussions, and conference speeches. Personal items include the family's home movies, travelogues, and a visit to the 1965 World's Fair (#MP-59); Bunch's undergraduate years at Duke University (#T-474.1), and her 1967 wedding to James Weeks (#T-474.2). The bulk of the material consists of Bunch's formal lectures and speeches at women's organizations in the U.S. and abroad. Topics include feminist theory, political leadership and activism, gay rights, lesbian feminism, and class divisions within the women's movement. Some related speeches, songs, and poetry by Robin Morgan and other feminists are also included. Highlights include a mock auction of a woman, which was part of a larger protest against the Miss America Pageant in Atlantic City, New Jersey (#T-474.4 - T-474.5); a joint speech presented by Bunch and Gloria Steinem at National Women's Political Caucus in 1981 (#T-474.38); and non-governmental forums and panels organized by Bunch and others for the Third World U.N. Conference on Women (#T-474.39 - T-474.50). The series is arranged by format with items arranged chronologically therein. For related files see Series I, II, III, IV, V, and VI.


Educator, lesbian feminist, writer, and activist Charlotte Bunch was one of four children born to Marjorie Adelaide (King) and Charles Pardue Bunch on October 12, 1944, in West Jefferson, North Carolina. That same year her family moved to Artesia, New Mexico, where she attended local schools and graduated with honors from Artesia High School in 1962. Bunch continued her education at Duke University in Durham, North Carolina, majored in history and participated in numerous extracurricular activities, including membership in Phi Beta Kappa, the Liberal Action Committee, and the World Student Christian Federation (WSCF), which supported the civil rights movement through marches and pray-ins. As a WSCF member, she also participated in a study project that included travel to China, and served as a student delegate to the World Council of Churches Conference on Church and Society in Geneva, Switzerland. The first national president of the University Christian Movement, Bunch was one of the organizers of the Washington, DC Community Project and Center for Emergency Support, an experiment in community action and continuing education. Bunch earned a BA in history in 1966, graduating magna cum laude; her honors thesis was entitled The Role of Women in Chinese Revolution, 1929-1959.

Bunch pursued graduate studies in education and social change at the Institute of Policy Studies (IPS) in Washington, DC, a non-partisan research institute (1967-1968). She initially served as an IPS consultant for the Depth Education Groups, a study involving 50 campuses sponsored by the University Christian Movement. In 1968 she married James Lloyd Weeks. The couple separated in 1971; there were no children. Over the next ten years, as her work responsibilities increased at IPS, her status changed from visiting to resident and finally tenured fellow. During this period Bunch was also involved in anti-war protests and the women's liberation movement. She helped organize the National Women's Liberation Conference held outside of Chicago in 1968 and joined the Jeannette Rankin Peace Brigade. A year later she moved to Cleveland, Ohio, organized the city's first women's liberation school, and conducted weekly seminars on feminist theory. She returned to Washington, DC, in 1970, and continued working at IPS, teaching classes on women's issues and feminist theory. She also helped establish the D.C. Women's Liberation School, organized a women's caucus within the Mobilization Committee to End the War in Vietnam, and represented the US women's liberation movement during a peace trip to North Vietnam and Laos. She subsequently helped organize the first International Conference of North American and Indochinese Women held in Toronto, Canada, in 1971.

Bunch continued to teach and develop feminist theories that were inclusive of lesbians within the movement. Eventually, her teaching activities expanded to include colleges and universities, including the Washington Area Free University, American University, Georgetown University, the Graduate Theological Union, and the University of Maryland at College Park. Bunch also conducted research, attended conferences, and taught classes on feminism in international settings. In 1973, she conducted a study of women in Nairobi, Kenya, and Tanzania sponsored by WSCF. During International Women's Year (1975), precursor of the UN Decade for Women (1976-1985), she attended conferences in Australia, New Zealand, and Fiji. Between 1984 and 1986, she taught classes for various women's organizations in Lima, Peru, and Santiago, Chile.

During her tenure at IPS, Bunch also became a co-founder and editor for several publications. Along with Rita Mae Brown and others, she was responsible for publishing Motive Magazine (1969), one of the earliest collections of women's liberation materials, The New Women: A Motive Anthology on Women's Liberation (1970). With partial funding from IPS, she became a founding editor of The Furies (1972-1973), a lesbian/feminist newspaper, and later, Quest: A Feminist Quarterly (1974-1984). Bunch also produced numerous articles, anthologies, and other publications widely regarded as feminist classics, including Liberation Now: An Anthology of Women's Liberation Writings (1971), Class and Feminism: A Collection of Essays from the Furies (1974), Lesbianism and the Women's Movement (1975), Learning our Way: Essays in Feminist Education (1983), and Passionate Politics: Feminist Theory in Action (1987).

Bunch left IPS in 1977 to form the Public Resource Center in Washington, DC, a non-profit, membership-based organization. Similar to her earlier work with the United Christian Movement, her work with the Center promoted community-based democracy and used action-studies guides that encouraged the establishment of publicly controlled health services, offered strategies to avoid evictions, and assisted in the preparation of model legislation for full employment and community development. The Center also offered educational opportunities through its Union Graduate School, a non-residential PhD program.

In 1979, Bunch formed Interfem Consultants based in Brooklyn, New York. As an international consultant, she organized and participated in conferences that focused on women's issues, lectured, and provided educational resources. In 1981 she was hired as a consultant by the International Women's Tribune Center (IWTC) to develop its resource center and build international feminist networks that supported its work with the UN Decade for Women (1976-1985). In preparation for the mid-Decade United Nations World Conference on Women, she developed the International Feminist Network Against Trafficking in Women, also known as the Female Sexual Slavery Project. The Project, which included workshops in Brussels (1980) and Copenhagen (1983), culminated in a report edited by Bunch, Katherine Barry, and Shirley Castley, and published by IWTC as International Feminism: Networking Against Female Sexual Slavery (1984). Bunch was also hired as a consultant by the UN Non-governmental Liaison Service and the UN Secretariat to organize NGO (non-governmental organization) forums held during the 1985 UN World Conference in Nairobi, Kenya. Interfem Consultants was formally dissolved in the early 1990s.

In 1987, Bunch became the third occupant of the New Jersey Laurie Chair in Women's Studies at Douglass College, a women's liberal arts college at Rutgers University. During her two-year fellowship she developed and taught seminars, attended women's conferences, and pursued related research interests. When the fellowship ended in 1989, she remained on the Laurie Chair advisory committee to recruit and select future occupants. She also became a collaborative educator within the consortium of academic units that comprise the Institute for Women's Leadership, which, in addition to Douglass College, includes the Center for the American Woman and Politics, the Institute for Research Studies, the Women's Studies Department, and the Women and Gender Studies Department of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences. Bunch later taught at the department of urban studies at the Bloustein School of Planning and Public Policy, where she became a full professor in 1991, and was given recognition as a distinguished professor by the Faculty of Arts and Sciences in 2001.

In 1989 Bunch became the founding director of the Center for Global Issues and Women's Leadership at Rutgers, later renamed the Center for Women's Global Leadership. Formally launched in 1990, the Center brought greater visibility to the University through annual leadership institutes, the coordination of international campaigns and projects, and collaborative sponsorship of conferences, forums, and symposia organized to address global issues of violence against women in all forms, including the impact of wars and armed conflicts, the intersection of HIV AIDS and violence, and human trafficking. Under her leadership, the Center has been an active participant in the advocacy, monitoring, and policy reform of UN affiliate agencies, and has published analysis of various UN World Conferences, current policies, and related issues, including Demanding Accountability: The Global Campaign and Vienna Tribunal for Women's Human Rights (1994), Holding on to the Promise: Women's Human Rights and Beijing + 5 Review (2001), Women at the Intersection: Indivisible Rights, Identities, and Oppressions (2002), and the UN Secretary General's Study on Violence Against Women (2006).

In addition to her work at the Center, Bunch has served on the advisory boards and committees of many organizations, including Ms. Magazine Foundation, the Open Society Institute's Network Women's Program, the Women's Rights Division of Human Rights Watch, and Realizing Rights: the Ethical Globalization Initiative.

In recognition of her substantial, ongoing contributions to the global empowerment of women, Bunch was inducted into the National Women's Hall of Fame in 1996. She is a recipient of numerous other awards, including the Eleanor Roosevelt White House Award for Human Rights (1999), the Human Rights Award presented by Church Women United (1999), the Women Who Make A Difference Award presented by the National Council for Research on Women (2000), and the New Jersey Board of Governors Distinguished Service Award (2002) for her work at Rutgers University.


The collection is arranged in eight series:

  1. Series I. Biographical and personal, ca.1944-2005 (#1.1-10.3, 106.1-107.8, F+D.1, F+D.7-F+D.8, PD.1, PD.10v-PD.12f)
  2. Series II. Activism, 1965-2010 (#10.4-19.3, 107.9-109.2, FD.2, F+D.2-F+D.3, F+D.9, OD.1, SD.1, PD.2-PD.5)
  3. Series III. Writings and related, 1968-2005 (#19.4-22.1, 109.3-111.12, F+D.4-F+D.6, F+D.10)
  4. Series IV. Teaching and research, 1970-2006 (#22.2-31.1, 112.1-112.2)
  5. Series V. Consultant work, 1974-2007, undated (#31.2-50.3, 112.3-112.5, PD.6)
  6. Series VI. Center for Women's Global Leadership, 1979-2009 (#50.4-84.5, 112.6-112.11, F+D.10, PD.7)
  7. Subseries VII. Other professional activities, 1966-2009 (#84.6-95.7, PD.8-PD.9)
  8. Series VIII. Oversized and memorabilia, 1960-2005, undated (#95.8m-99.7m, FD.2, F+D.1-F+D.6, F+D.7-F+D.10, OD.1, SD.1, FD.1m, 100FB.1m-105OB.8m)
  9. Series IX. Audiovisual, 1944-1997, unated (T-474.1 - T-474.60, MP-59)

Immediate Source of Acquisition

Accession numbers: 2007-M52, 2008-M146, 2009-M204. Accession numbers 96-M110, 97-M13, 98-M62 were added in January 2014.

These additional papers of Charlotte Bunch were given to the Schlesinger Library by Charlotte Bunch between 1996 and 2009.

Related Material:

There is related material at the Schlesinger Library; see Charlotte Bunch papers, 1967-1985 (85-M30--85-M66), Charlotte Bunch Additional papers, 1950-1988 (87-M149--88-M18), and Quest: A Feminist Quarterly Records, 1970-1985 (MC 753).


Donors: Charlotte Bunch

Accession numbers: 2007-M52, 2008-M146, 2009-M204, 96-M110, 97-M13, 98-M62

Processed by: Emilyn L. Brown

The following items have been transferred to the Schlesinger Library books and printed materials division pending review by curator:

  1. Al Margen, Boletin nos. 6, 7, 8, Lima, June 1987
  2. Ampo, A Report from the Japanese New Left, 1970
  3. Anamika, vol. 1, no. 3, 1985-1987
  4. Broomstick: A Periodical by, for, and about Women over Forty, 1981
  5. Decade Update, 1984-1985
  6. Equal Time, An Ad Hoc Group on Equal Rights for Women, 1984-2001
  7. Everywoman, vol. II, No. 10 (Issue 21), July 9, 1971
  8. FORUM 80, Copenhagen, Planning Committee for NGO Activities, World Conference, UN Decade for Women
  9. GABRIELA Women's Update: A Quarterly Newsletter of GABRIELA-National Women's Coalition, Philippines, 1986-1987
  10. Gay Community News, vol. 7, no. 14
  11. Goodbye To All That, Newspaper by San Diego Women, 1970
  12. It's Time, Newsletter of the National Gay Task Force, vol. 1, no. 3, May 1975
  13. It's Time, Newsletter of the National Gay Task Force, vol. 1, no. 5, August-September 1975
  14. It's Time, Newsletter of the National Gay Task Force, vol.2, no. 1, October 1975
  15. It's Time, Newsletter of the National Gay Task Force, vol. 2, no. 3, December 1975
  16. It's Time, Newsletter of the National Gay Task Force, vol. 2, no. 4, January 1976
  17. It's Time, Newsletter of the National Gay Task Force, vol. 2, no. 6, March 1976
  18. It's Time, Newsletter of the National Gay Task Force, vol. 2, no. 7, April 1976
  19. It's Time, Newsletter of the National Gay Task Force, vol. 2, no. 8, May 1976
  20. It's Time, Newsletter of the National Gay Task Force, vol. 2, no. 9, June-July, 1976
  21. It's Time, Newsletter of the National Gay Task Force, vol. 3, no. 3, December 1976
  22. MADRE, 2003
  23. Majority Report, 1975
  24. Manuela Ramos, Boletin No. 19 - Noviembre 1985 - Lima [Peru]
  25. Motive, vol. XXXI, no. 4, February 1971
  26. NACLA Newsletter, 1967-1973
  27. National Council for Research on Women, 2002
  28. New Directions for Women, 1975
  29. Network News, National Institute for Women of Color, January 1988
  30. Newsfront International, September 1980, no. 239
  31. Newsletter of the Lavender Left, vol. II, no. 1, 1981
  32. Off Our Backs, A Women's Liberation Bi-weekly, vol. 1, no. 7
  33. Older Women's League, 1987-1988
  34. Patlatolli Palabra Lesbica, 1987
  35. Prime time for the liberation of women in the prime of life, 1972-1974
  36. Women and Men, 1980-1988
  37. Woman of Power, Inc., 1984-1985
  38. Women's Theological Center, An Occasional Newsletter, 1989

The following items have been transferred to the Harvard Yenching Library Vietnamese Collection:

  1. Phoukout Stronghold, 1967
  2. The Role of the Vietnamese Working Class and Tasks of the Trade-Unions at the Present State, 1969
  3. Worthy Daughters and Sons of the Lao People, 1966
  4. From Khe Sanh to Chepone, 1971
  5. Political Program of the Neo Lao Haksat (Lao Patriotic Front), 1968
  6. Statement by the Central Committee of the Lao Patriotic Front on a Political Settlement of the Lao Problem, 1970
  7. Nouvelle Escalade Americaine Au Laos, 1970
  8. Vietnam, 1969
  9. Vietnam, 1971
  10. Vietnam, 1971

Processing Information

Processed: March 2013

Updated: March 2014

By: Emilyn Brown, with the assistance of Samuel Bauer.

Bunch, Charlotte, 1944- . Additional papers of Charlotte Bunch, 1944-2010: A Finding Aid
Arthur and Elizabeth Schlesinger Library on the History of Women in America
Language of description
Processing of this collection was made possible by the supporters of the Schlesinger Library to the Maximum Access Fund.

Repository Details

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.

3 James St.
Cambridge MA 02138 USA