Skip to main content Skip to search results

COLLECTIONS: 1 - 5 of 5

Refine my results

A. Lawrence Lowell papers concerning the Sacco and Vanzetti case

FOUND IN: Houghton Library
Collection Identifier: MS Am 2383
Overview: Papers collected by Harvard University president A. Lawrence Lowell as a member of the 1927 advisory committee (the "Lowell Commission") for Massachusetts governor Alvan T. Fuller's clemency review of the sentences of Nicola Sacco and Bartolomeo Vanzetti.

A. Lawrence Lowell papers for the Commission on Second-Class Mail Matter

FOUND IN: Houghton Library
Collection Identifier: MS Am 2940
Overview: Papers assembled by Harvard President A. Lawrence Lowell in his capacity as a member on the Commission on Second-Class Mail Matter.

Abbott Lawrence Lowell peace papers

FOUND IN: Houghton Library
Collection Identifier: 2005-481
Summary: This collection, commonly called the "Peace papers" consists of pamphlets, leaflets, booklets, books, clippings, fliers, a few manuscripts and letters, and other miscellaneous printed materials concerning peace, war, and the organizations supporting international peace. Collection also includes two handwritten card indexes listing some subjects, authors, and titles. References are either to the assigned document number or to another heading. There is a substantial section on the...

Papers of Abbott Lawrence Lowell, 1861-1945, 1953 and undated

Collection Identifier: UAI 15.896
Overview: Abbott Lawrence Lowell (1856-1943), lawyer, historian, and philanthropist, was president of Harvard University from 1909 to 1933. Lowell was an important figure in American education and public life. He was an acknowledged expert on world politics and political theory. Lowell’s concern for the public’s interests occupied much of Lowell’s time and his sense of duty led him to take part in many public discussions including support for United States membership in the League of Nations after World...

Recording of a radio address given by Abbott Lawrence Lowell on the Japanese invasion of Manchuria, February 17, 1932

Collection Identifier: HUG 4532.20
Overview: Abbott Lawrence Lowell 1856-1943) was president of Harvard University from 1909 to 1933. Politically, Lowell was strongly opposed to appeasement in foreign affairs and argued for a stronger international reaction against Japanese aggression in China during the 1930s. On February 17, 1932, speaking as a private citizen, Lowell made a radio address to the nation supporting United States participation in a League of Nations economic boycott of Japan as punishment for its invasion of Manchuria. The...