Civil rights--United States
Found in 26 Collections and/or 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.
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.
Writings, correspondence, speeches, and subject files of black feminist philosopher and prison abolitionist Angela Y. Davis.
Papers of civil rights, peace, and social justice activist, Cynthia Anthonsen Foster.
Biographical material, speeches, correspondence, etc., of Tove Gertrud Mueller Gerson, teacher, physical therapist, YWCA administrator, and activist for peace and civil rights.
Professional correspondence, writings, photographs, and reports of political scientist and social activist Jean V. Hardisty.
Maps, correspondence, and artwork of African American artist, cartographer, graphic designer, author, and photographer Louise E. Jefferson.
Printed material, writings, correspondence, and photographs of Lori Ann Mennella related to the work of the National Organization for Women (NOW) in the Washington, DC, area during the late 1970s and early 1980s.
Correspondence, writings, photographs, etc., of author, journalist, and social activist Jacqueline Bernard.
Papers of National Organization for Women executive director Dolores Alexander.
Papers of National Organization for Women officer, Mary Jean Collins, Midwest Regional Director, National Board member, and Action Vice President.
Papers of Patricia Ireland, feminist activist, lawyer, and former president of the National Organization for Women, include correspondence, reports, legal case files, notes, and other research and printed materials regarding NOW's work for women's rights and social justice.
Correspondence, diaries, financial accounts, photographs, etc., of seven prominent New England and Pennsylvanian families: Alger, Rodgers, Meigs, Taylor, Jackson, Price, and Hubbell.
Papers of Esther Peterson, labor, education, women's rights, and consumer affairs advocate.
Nine items of printed material, including press releases and open letters, created for distribution by several Oakland, California, groups in support of Ruchell Magee and other Black people incarcerated for political reasons.