COLLECTIONS: 1 - 25 of 127
Correspondence, press releases, speeches, photographs, and memorabilia of Elizabeth Holtzman, lawyer and politician.
Additional records of the National Organization for Women (NOW), the largest feminist organization in the United States.
This collection contains the papers of Lowell, Massachusetts lawyer William H. Anderson including notes and court documents pertaining to his client, the Erie Telegraph and Telephone Company, circa 1867-1907.
Papers relating to Wylie's legal practice and his work as judge of the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia.
Archibald Cox's papers relate to the various aspects of his professional/private and professional/public activities, with a relatively small group reflecting on his personal life.
Speeches by and interviews with lawyer and feminist Marguerite Rawalt on a variety of topics, including women and the law, women and business, women's rights, and the Equal Rights Amendment (ERA).
The Loring Collection primarily consists of material on trusts and related legal issues, but also contains papers related to the publishing of Loring's book, A Trustee's Handbook, and some material from his two terms as a state senator.
Autographs, correspondence, and photographs of women prominent in suffrage work, and of women authors, artists, and lawyers collected by Edward F. Strickland.
Papers relating to the life of Belle Mayer Zeck including documents from her involvement in the trial of I.G. Farben at Nuremberg (1946-1948), her work in the Treasury Department (1942-1948), and her personal life in Suffern, New York (1948-2002).
The Black Women Oral History Project collection consists of audiotapes and transcripts of 72 oral histories.
Correspondence, questionnaires, printed material, etc., of the Intercollegiate Bureau of Occupations and its predecessor Bureau of Vocational Information.
Papers of Beatrice Sobel Burstein, member of New York State Commission of Correction, lawyer, judge, and advocate for prisoners' and children's rights.
Correspondence, speeches, articles, etc., of Catharine Waugh McCulloch, suffragist and lawyer.
This collection contains the diaries of Charles Benjamin Barnes (1868-1956), attorney, lecturer and civic leader. Entries are detailed, describing Barnes' law practice, club membership, and social engagements.
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.
This collection includes materials relating to alien property control in the U.S., and in Belgium, Denmark, France, Great Britain, Luxemburg, and Netherlands, before, during and after World War II, with some material on controls during and after World War I.
This collection documents the professional career of David Westfall while a professor at the Harvard Law School. The collection consists almost entirely of his teaching and research materials, including syllabi and course material, exams, research notes, articles, and case reports.
Edward Holmes was Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr's nephew. The Edward J. Holmes collection of materials relating to Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr. and his family consists of correspondence, estate matters, and various family documents.
Eldon R. (Eldon Revare) James papers relating to his position as Adviser in Foreign Affairs to the Siamese Government
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 relating to Thayer's student and teaching career at Harvard Law School, work as a practicing attorney, and involvement in professional affairs. Includes notes, financial records (1884-1891), and examination questions from his student days at Harvard College and Harvard Law School, and studies for the Massachusetts Bar Association and Carnegie Foundation on the quality and content of bar examinations and methods of teaching in American law schools.