Women in medicine
Found in 22 Collections and/or Records:
Diaries, correspondence, financial records, etc., of the Blackwell family
Correspondence, questionnaires, printed material, etc., of the Intercollegiate Bureau of Occupations and its predecessor Bureau of Vocational Information.
Tapes and transcripts of 24 oral histories of the Family Planning Oral History Project, an oral history project of the Schlesinger Library, funded by the Rockefeller Foundation.
Letters, including from Dr. Mary Hobart to her friend Mattie Suter, Mattie Suter to her mother, and other letters from friends and family.
The Black Women Oral History Project collection consists of audiotapes and transcripts of 72 oral histories.
Tapes and transcripts of oral histories and supporting documentation from the Women in the Federal Government Oral History Project, an oral history project of the Schlesinger Library.
Correspondence, drafts research notes, etc., documenting the preparation of volume four of Notable American Women, The Modern Period, a biographical dictionary of American women.
Correspondence, articles, speeches, notes, clippings, and awards of physician Alice Hamilton.
Correspondence, biographical material, photographs, etc., of Madeleine P. Grant, professor and biographer of Alice Hamilton, pioneer industrial toxicologist.
Research materials collected by the interviewers of the Family Planning Oral History Project, an oral history project of the Schlesinger Library.
Records of the Mary Ingraham Bunting Institute contain the office files of the deans and directors of the Institute: Constance E. Smith, Alice Kimball Smith, Susan Storey Lyman (Acting Director), Patricia Albjerg Graham, Marion Kilson, Mary Baughman Anderson (Acting Director), and Margaret McKenna.
Minutes, correspondence, notes, etc., of the New England Hospital for Women and Children, founded by women in 1862 and until the 1950s staffed exclusively by women.
Correspondence, financial records, clippings, etc., of Radcliffe "Women in Science" Exhibit, which was held July-September 1936, in connection with Harvard’s Tercentenary.
Research notes and writings of Dr. Priscilla White, a pioneer in the study of juvenile diabetes and diabetic pregnancies.