COLLECTIONS: 1 - 25 of 88
Addenda to the papers (MC 304) of Edith Banfield Jackson, pediatrician and child psychiatrist, includes correspondence with colleagues, photographs and documentation of early day care centers, family correspondence, and patient records.
Addenda to the papers (A-103) of the Alger family from New England, including correspondence, photographs, and account books.
Additional records of the National Organization for Women (NOW), the largest feminist organization in the United States.
Papers relating to the professional life of Albert M. Sacks’s including tenure at Harvard Law School as both faculty (1952-1967, 1982-1990) and Dean (1971-1981), his co-authorship of The Legal Process with Henry Hart (pub. 1958), and presidency of American Association of Law Schools (1980-1981).
The collection contains materials relating to specific civil rights cases of the 1938-1942 period, such as Hague v. C.I.O., West Virginia v. Barnette, and Minersville School District v. Gobitis.
Audiotapes of National Organization for Women national board meetings, national conference proceedings and workshops, interviews, and speeches.
Articles, resumes, ephemera, and photographs providing additional biographical information about women interviewed for the Schlesinger Library's Black Women Oral History Project. Materials relate to family background, childhood, education, careers, and professional and voluntary accomplishments.
Papers relating to Charles C. Burlingham's personal and professional affairs, cultural affairs in New York City, efforts on behalf of civic and judicial reform, alumni activities with Harvard College and Columbia University Law School, espousal of civil liberties causes, and work on behalf of the Episcopal Church.
Papers include background material for Ferguson's Seminar on Human Rights; material relating to his mission to Biafra, his ambassadorship to Uganda; material relating to Overseas Development Council, U.N. Assembly.
Writings, correspondence, speeches, and subject files of black feminist philosopher and prison abolitionist Angela Y. Davis.
Material covers Griswold's professional career as teacher, scholar, and private consultant, also his public service. Among his papers one significant group pertains to his work as a member of the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights, and of the Hague Conference on Private International Law. Other material relates to his legal writings, and to special trips he took to Africa and Russia.
Papers of civil rights, peace, and social justice activist, Cynthia Anthonsen Foster.
Contains correspondence with Felix Frankfurter and other law clerks of Frankfurter, mainly focusing on gossip about family and friends.
Papers documenting the career of Harvard Law School graduate, Gary Greenberg, both as a lawyer at the Department of Justice during the late 1960s, as well as his personal interest in civil rights.
Professional correspondence, writings, photographs, and reports of political scientist and social activist Jean V. Hardisty.
Papers relating to Brown's work on behalf of civil liberties, legal services for the poor, and various political causes, his service as U.S. Assistant Attorney General, 1917-1919, and in other capacities for Massachusetts and the Federal Government during World War II, his education at Phillips Exeter Academy, Harvard College, and Harvard Law School, and his interest in alumni affairs.
Correspondence, writings, speeches, appointment books, meeting minutes, audiocassettes, DVDs, and electronic records of Vilma Hunt, dentist, scientist, researcher, writer, environmental activist, and feminist. Some material related to her husband, Edward Eyre Hunt, and his family, is also included.