Papers of Betty Friedan, 1933-1985


Papers of Betty Friedan, 1933-1985


Papers of Betty Friedan, feminist, activist, and author.

72.45 linear ft.; (167 file boxes, 3 folio boxes, 3 folio+ boxes, 1 oversize box) plus 4 folio+ folders, 2 supersize folders, 52 photograph folders, 4 folio photograph folders, 2 folio+ photograph folders, 2 negative folders, 2 slide folders, 68 audiotapes, 6 videotapes, 2 phonograph records, 2 objects, 1 reel of microfilm (M-62)

eng, Latn

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Claire McCardell (person)

American Federation of Television and Radio Artists (corporateBody)

The American Federation of Television and Radio Artists (AFTRA), founded in 1952, is a union of approximately 70,000 members representing professional actors, journalists, dancers, singers, announcers, hosts, comedians, and disc jockeys from numerous media industries, including television, radio, cable, sound recordings, video productions, commercials, audio books, non-broadcast industrials, interactive games, internet productions, and other digital media. The union trac...

Fromm, Erich, 1900-1980 (person)

Erich Fromm (1900-1980) was a psychoanalyst, author, educator, and social philosopher. He was born in Frankfurt, Germany and emigrated to the United States in 1934. In New York Fromm was associated (until 1939) with the International Institute for Social Research. Fromm authored numerous books including Escape from Freedom which won him acclaim as an author of great brilliance and originality. From the guide to the Erich Fromm papers, 1929-1949, 1932-1949, (The New York Public Librar...

Phil Donahue (person)

Women's Organization of Iran. (corporateBody)

Women for McCarthy (corporateBody)

Schlafly, Phyllis, 1924-2016 (person)

Phyllis Schlafly was born 15 August 1924 in St. Louis, Missouri. The mother of six, she is an attorney and a conservative political activist. Her biggest platforms have been against equal rights amendments and feminist views. She founded the Eagle Forum and the Eagle Forum Education & Legal Defense Fund in 1972 and remains in the office of their president today. From the guide to the Phyllis Schlafly reports, 1989-1991, (L. Tom Perry Special Collections) ...

Ohio State University (corporateBody)

The Medical Alumni Society of The Ohio State University College of Medicine, since 1931 with the exception of 1939, has given the honor of "Man of the Year" to a doctor(s) during their annual reunions. In 1973 the award name changed from the title "Man of the Year" to "Professor of the Year." And in 1975, Margaret (Peg) Hines was the first woman to be so honored. From the guide to the Man/Professor of the Year Photograph Collection, 1934-1993, (Medical Heritage Center) ...

Calhoun College (Yale University) (corporateBody)

Fellows are appointed to the residential colleges by the Corporation upon recommendation of the Council of Masters. There are five basic categories of Fellows: Honorary Fellow, Fellow Emeritus, Fellow, Associate Fellow, and Guest Fellow. What the fellows do differs from college to college, but primarily consists of attending fellows meetings, student advising, and participation in social activities. From the guide to the Calhoun College, Yale University, fellows records, 1957-1974, (...

Ann Scott's (person)

Harold Israel? (person)

Daniel Friedan (person)

United Nations (corporateBody)

In 1945, four individuals who had worked on the Manhattan project-John L. Balderston, Jr., Dieter M. Gruen, W.J. McLean, and David B. Wehmeyer-formed a committee and wrote a letter to 154 public figures asking for their opinions about the possibility of the creation of a world government. Over the next year, as the various public figures responded to the letter, the responses were correlated into a report that was released in 1947. From the guide to the Balderston, John L., Jr. Colle...

Womansurge (corporateBody)

Kennedy, Florynce, 1916-2000 (person)

Lawyer and feminist, Florynce Kennedy is a founding member of the National Organization for Women and the National Women's Political Caucus and the author of Abortion Rap. From the description of Papers. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 232007592 Florynce Rae ("Flo") Kennedy, an African American lawyer, feminist, activist, and civil rights advocate, was born on February 11, 1916, in Kansas City, Missouri, the second of five daughters of Wiley Kennedy an...

The Golden Door Health Spa (corporateBody)

Helena Fabian (person)

Consumer Affairs Council (corporateBody)

Ford foundation (corporateBody)

Philanthropic organization established in 1936 by Henry and Edsel Ford from profits of the Ford Motor Company. From the description of Grant files, [ca. 1936-1986]. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 155532303 ...

Ramsey S. Clark (person)

Elinor Guggenheimer (person)

Human Rights for Women (corporateBody)

HRW was founded in December 1968, as "a corporation created exclusively for purposes of providing financial assistance for research on issues relevant to discrimination against women, litigation involving rights of women under the law, and educational projects on conditions concerning women." From the guide to the Records, c.1966-1978, (Schlesinger Library, Radcliffe Institute) Founded in 1968, HRW provides financial assistance for research on issues relevant to discriminati...

Joan Mondale (person)

Citizens' Advisory Council on the Status of Women (U.S.) (corporateBody)

New World Foundation (corporateBody)

United Automobile Workers (UAW) Women's Department (corporateBody)

Atkinson, Ti-Grace (person)

Open Door International (corporateBody)

Dembitz, Nanette (person)

Barbara Mikulski (person)

Martin Amis (person)

J. René (person)

Nyack High School (corporateBody)

Bayh, Birch, 1928-.... (person)

The Patent and Trademark Act Amendments of 1980, introduced as the University and Small Business Patent Procedures Act and commonly known as the Bayh-Dole Act, were enacted on December 12, 1980 (P.L. 96-517). The Bayh Dole Act established procedures through which universities, small businesses, and non-profit corporations could control intellectual property resulting from federally funded research. Co-sponsored by Senators Birch Bayh of Indiana and Robert Dole of Kansas, it was the culmination o...

Marjorie Hartford (person)

Ann Draper (person)

Anne Crump (person)

May-Castella, Catherine (person)

Wake Forest University (corporateBody)

Indira Gandhi's (person)

Fanny Osorio (person)

Arthur Herzog. (person)

Boston League of Women Voters (corporateBody)

University of California (1868-1952) (corporateBody)

Administrative History During the mid-twentieth century, the American Labor Movement reached a pinnacle of power and influence within society. The Second World War required that labor be managed as a strategic resource; the high productivity of workers during the war carried over in the peace time economy, which experienced a sustained economic "boom." Unlike European labor relations, where unions play an "official" role in government, the Am...

Wesleyan College (corporateBody)

American Program Bureau (corporateBody)

Kate Millett's (person)

Phineas Indritz. (person)

National Organization for an American Revolution (corporateBody)

Los Angeles State College (corporateBody)

Armistead, Betty (person)

Wilkins, Roy, 1901-1981 (person)

Civil rights leader and journalist; d. 1981. From the description of Papers, 1915-1980. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 31605113 Roy Wilkins was born in St. Louis, Missouri, grew up in St. Paul, Minnesota and graduated from the University of Minnesota. Wilkins edited the KANSAS CITY CALL, a Black newspaper, from 1923 to 1931. Wilkins became Assistant Secretary of the NAACP in 1931 and became Executive Secretary in 1955. Under his leadership the NAACP grew to 350,000 members. ...

New Feminist Talent (corporateBody)

Brooks, Gwendolyn, 1917-2000 (person)

African American poet and novelist, who was an important figure in the Black Arts Movement of the 1960s and 1970s. From the description of Of Robert Frost / Gwendolyn Brooks. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 79334638 Gwendolyn Elizabeth Brooks was born in Topeka, Kansas, on June 17, 1917 and moved shortly after her birth to Chicago's South Side, where she lived until her death. She authored more than twenty books of poetry, beginning with A Street in Bronzeville (1945), follow...

George Norton (person)

Roxanne Dunbar (person)

King, Coretta Scott, 1927-2006 (person)

Coretta Scott King (b. April 27, 1927, Marion, AL–d. Jan. 30, 2006, Rosarito Beach, Mexico) was the wife of Civil Rights leader Martin Luther King, Jr. She attended Antioch College in Yellow Springs, Ohio, and earned a degree from the New England Conservatory of Music studying under Marie Sundelius. She met King in Boston and they were married in 1953. They had four children: Yolanda (1955), Martin III (1957), Dexter (1961), and Bernice (1963).The King family lived in Montgomery, Alabama. Mrs. ...

Davis, Caroline (person)

Amitai Etzioni. (person)

Institute for the Future (corporateBody)

Movimento Nacional de Mujeres (corporateBody)

Cairns, Virginia (person)

National Association for the Repeal of Abortion Laws. (corporateBody)

Laura X (person)

Association for Women in Science (corporateBody)

Betty Berry (person)

Carl Friedan (person)

Conway, Jill K., 1934- (person)

Smith College President, 1975-1985. University of Sydney, A.B., 1958. Harvard University, Ph. D., 1969. Harvard University, teaching fellow, 1961-1963. University of Toronto, Professor and Administrator, 1964-1975. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, visiting scholar, 1985- From the description of Office of the President Jill Ker Conway files, 1974-1985. (Smith College). WorldCat record id: 51246171 Jill Ker Conway was the first female president of the colleg...

Samuel Jackson (person)

Illinois state university (corporateBody)

Conference of Commissions on the Status of Women (corporateBody)

President's Commission on the Status of Women (corporateBody)

Phyllis Chesler (person)

Puner, Helen (person)

Kate Millett (person)

Berg, Richard (person)

Betty Jolkovsky (person)

White, David Manning (person)

Buckley, Priscilla (person)

Women's Advocacy Committee (corporateBody)

Women's National Abortion Action Coalition (corporateBody)

Aspen institute (corporateBody)

United States Association for the Club of Rome (corporateBody)

Dalton School (corporateBody)

Carl Degler (person)

Kellner-Oshry (corporateBody)

Washington, Benetta (person)

Eliza Paschall. (person)

National Welfare Rights Organization (U.S.) (corporateBody)

This organization and its serial publications were known by various names and incorporated various groups, including the Poverty/Rights Action Center, The National Welfare Leaders Newsletter, NOW!, WRO's in Action, and The Welfare Fighter. From the description of Newsletters, 1967-1972. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 122571802 ...

Mary Daly (person)

Young People's Socialist League (corporateBody)

The Young People’s Socialist League (YPSL) has been the name of the youth section of the Socialist Party USA (SP). It originated in New York City in 1907 as the Young People's Socialist Federation, however, by 1918 it became known as the YPSL (members were often referred to as Yipsels). In the 1930s, the majority of the YPSL membership sided with the Militant faction within the Socialist Party, led by Norman Thomas, against the more moderate "Old Guard" linked to the garment industry unions, the...

Del Martin. (person)

Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations. (corporateBody)

The Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations was founded as the Federation of Sisterhoods in 1896, bringing together 14 New York City Sisterhoods of Personal Service which had been organizing relief activities among the city's Jewish poor. The organization changed its name in 1920, when social and welfare groups were admitted to the Federation. In 1982, the Federation included groups of women who "serve actively in the fields of education, health, religion, social welf...

Taubenfeld, Rita (person)

Barbara Seaman (person)

Harry Goldstein (person)

Blum, Jane (person)

W. Colston and Leigh (corporateBody)

Friedan, Emily (person)

Aspen Seminar (corporateBody)

Nawfel, Laura (person)

Institute for College and University Administrators (corporateBody)

Jacqui Ceballos (person)

Davidoff, Ida (person)

Authors' League of America (corporateBody)

Organization founded in 1912 for the protection of copyright. From the description of Letter from the Authors' League of America to an unknown recipient, n.d. (University of Virginia). WorldCat record id: 32136277 From the description of Letter from the Authors' League of America to an unknown recipient [manuscript], n.d. (University of Virginia). WorldCat record id: 647844409 ...

Sey Chassler (person)

Population Reference Bureau. (corporateBody)

New York City Commission on Human Rights (corporateBody)

United States Civil Service Commission (corporateBody)

The United States Civil Service Commission was established by the Civil Service Act of 1883. The Commission replaced the “spoils system” and democratized the process of hiring for federal jobs; first, because it required that these positions be filled through competitive examinations which were open to all citizens; second, because it required selection of the best-qualified applicants without regard to political considerations. During World War II, the need for federal ...

American Institute for Public Service. (corporateBody)

Caroline Davis (person)

Webster College (corporateBody)

National Student Coalition Against Racism. (corporateBody)

Presbyterian Church (corporateBody)

Harry Kursh (person)

Macy, John W. (person)

John Dunlop (person)

Organization of Women for Legal Awareness (corporateBody)

House of Lords (Musical group) (corporateBody)

American sociological association (corporateBody)

The American Sociological Society organized in 1905, incorporated in 1943, established a central office in 1949, and changed its name to the American Sociological Association in the next decade. With increased membership in the 1950s and 1960s, it published several journals, created sections and committees to carry out its mission, and took a stance on politics of the day. In the following decades, it expanded its initiatives in teaching and community service. From the description of...

Victor Gollancz, Ltd (corporateBody)

Committee on Anticipatory Democracy. (corporateBody)

Temple University (corporateBody)

In 1961, Temple University awarded Carl Zigrosser an honorary Doctorate of Letters. From the description of Correspondence with Carl Zigrosser, 1961. (University of Pennsylvania Library). WorldCat record id: 155899492 ...

Indritz, Phineas, 1916-1997 (person)

Mary Jean Tully (person)

Washington Journalism Center (corporateBody)

McDowell Colony (corporateBody)

Kim Kobring (person)

Plante, Patricia (person)

Berry, Betty (person)

Beals, Burton (person)

Drew, Elizabeth (person)

Oasis: Midwest Center for Human Potential (corporateBody)

Martin Gross (person)

Fenwick, Millicent, 1910-1992 (person)

Millicent Vernon Hammond Fenwick (February 25, 1910 – September 16, 1992) was an American fashion editor, politician and diplomat. A four-term Republican member of the United States House of Representatives from New Jersey, she entered politics late in life and was renowned for her energy and colorful enthusiasm. She was regarded as a moderate and progressive within her party and was outspoken in favor of civil rights and the women's movement. Born Millicent Vernon Hammond, she was raised in ...

Birch Bayh (person)

Jill Johnston. (person)

American Society of Journalists and Authors (corporateBody)

Judge Harold Carswell's (person)

Writers and Artists for Peace in the Middle East. (corporateBody)

Authors Guild (corporateBody)

Newspaper Guild (corporateBody)

Judge Carswell (person)

Mike Douglas (person)

Planned Parenthood-World Population (U.S.) (corporateBody)

Office of Economic Opportunity (corporateBody)

United Nations International Cooperative Community (corporateBody)

Fuchs, Cynthia (person)

Mary Ann Gayol (person)

Gael Greene (person)

Ginsburg, Ruth Bader, 1933-2020 (person)

Ruth Bader Ginsburg (born Joan Ruth Bader, March 15, 1933 – September 18, 2020), also known by her initials RBG, was an American jurist who served as an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States from 1993 until her death in 2020. She was nominated by President Bill Clinton on June 14, 1993, and had served since August 10, 1993. Ginsburg became the second of four female justices to be confirmed to the Court after Sandra Day O'Connor, the two others being Sonia Sotomayor and Elen...

First Women's Bank (corporateBody)

Priscilla Buckley (person)

Kitty Carlisle Hart (person)

American nurses' association (corporateBody)

Professional nursing organization founded in 1886; represents all American registered nurses. From the description of American Nurses Association collection, 1897-1997. (Boston University). WorldCat record id: 70968889 ...

Women's City Club of New York (corporateBody)

Carpenter, Liz (person)

New York State Coalition for Family Planning (corporateBody)

Virgina Satir (person)

Degler, Carl (person)

Stuart, Neal (person)

Sylvia Hartman. (person)

Center for New Corporate Priorities (corporateBody)

Curtis Brown Ltd. (corporateBody)

BIOGHIST REQUIRED Incorporated the literary agencies of Willis Kingsley Wing and Collins-Knowlton-Wing, Inc., and others, and was closely associated with the English agencies of Curtis Brown Ltd. (London) and A.P. Watt & Son. From the guide to the Curtis Brown, Ltd. Records, 1914-2006., (Columbia University Rare Book and Manuscript Library, ) Lady Isabella Augusta (Persse) Gregory was an Irish playwright, director, producer, poet, folklorist, translator and historian, co...

Faust, Jean (person)

Gardner, Jo Ann, 1935- (person)

Elizabeth Cook (person)

Emma Willard School (corporateBody)

Millicent Fenwick (person)

Holtzman, Elizabeth, 1941- (person)

Elizabeth Holtzman (born August 11, 1941) is an American attorney and politician who served as a member of the United States House of Representatives. A Democrat, she represented New York's 16th congressional district for four terms from 1973 to 1981. After leaving Congress, she became the first woman to serve as District Attorney of Kings County (1982-1989) and the first woman to hold the office of New York City Comptroller (1990-1993). A native of Brookly, New York, she graduated from Abrah...

Society for Human Equality. (corporateBody)

New School of Social Research. (corporateBody)

Portland State university (corporateBody)

Since its designation as a 4-year college in 1955, Portland State has had 8 presidents: John F. Cramer, 1955-1958; Branford P. Millar, 1959-1968; Gregory B. Wolfe, 1968-1974; Joseph C. Blumel, 1974-1986; Natale A. Sicuro, 1986-1988; Judith A. Ramaley, 1990-1997; Daniel O. Bernstine, 1997-2007; Wim Wiewel, 2008-present. Stephen E. Epler was director of the school from its foundation in 1946 until it became a college in 1955. There have also been three interim presidents: E. Dean Ande...

Everywoman's Village, Inc. (corporateBody)

Community Sex Information and Education Service. (corporateBody)

Illinois Equal Rights Alliance (corporateBody)

Ann Scott (person)

Young Women's Christian Association (corporateBody)

The YWCA of Washington State College was established in 1895. It provided the women of the college a place to worship, held bible classes, and located housing and employment. It also served as a social organization that participated with the YMCA of Washington State College. A popular social event in the 1910s-1930s were the conferences held at Seabeck, Washington. Topics at Seabeck focused on issues of the YWCA and the YMCA of the Pacific Northwest. During the 1940s, th...

Friedan, Carl (person)

Lucy Komisar (person)

Carey, Hugh L. (person)

Governor of New York, 1975-1982. From the description of Gubernatorial papers, 1975-1982. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 155469676 The Battle of Long Island (also known as the Battle of Brooklyn) occurred on August 27, 1776 in what is now the borough of Brooklyn, N.Y. The battle was the largest of the American Revolutionary War. It resulted in a victory for the British army and the retreat of the Continental Army through Manhattan and New Jersey into Pennsylvania. ...

Planned Parenthood (corporateBody)

Random House (Firm) (corporateBody)

New York University (corporateBody)

The Class Collection documents selected student and alumni activities of New York University graduating classes from 1843-1966. Formal and informal gatherings were common, and were documented in detail by the participants. From the description of Class collection, 1843-1966. 1880-1900 (bulk). (New York University). WorldCat record id: 477254465 New York University (formerly, University of the City of New York), is an academic institution and, as such, its faculty produces ar...

Senate Judiciary Committee (corporateBody)

Mead, Margaret (person)

Betty Blaisdell (Berry) (person)

Parents without Partners, inc. (corporateBody)

Amy Goldstein Adams (person)

Catalyst (corporateBody)

Jewish Feminist Organization (corporateBody)

Cornell University (corporateBody)

State university of New York at Stony Brook (corporateBody)

Samuel B. Gould served as Chancellor of the State University of New York from 1964-1970. From the description of Inauguration of Samuel Brookner Gould as President of the State University of New York, 1965. (SUNY Geneseo). WorldCat record id: 173818567 CURRENT FUNCTIONS. The State University of New York (SUNY) provides a State-supported system of higher education for the youth of the State. It accomplishes this through geographically dispersed college and univer...

Hurley, Joseph (person)

Greene, Gael (person)

Schneemann, Carolee, 1939- (person)

Carolee Schneemann actively engaged in performance art, experimental film-making, the Fluxus movement and feminist theory in the 1960s-1970s. The artist is best known for the provocative use of her nude body to explore personal expression, sexual taboos and feminism in both multi-media performances and solo improvisational work. Born in 1939, Schneemann studied painting at the University of Illinois and Bennington College in the late-1950s. Her performance work evolved out of a desir...

Cecily Selby (person)

B. Goldstein (person)

Sigmund Freud (person)

Chisholm, Shirley, 1924-2005 (person)

Shirley Anita St. Hill Chisholm (1924-2005) activist, educator, politician and author was born in Brooklyn, New York, the oldest of four girls. She lived in the Bedford-Stuyvesant section of Brooklyn with her factory worker father, Charles (originally from British Guyana) and her seamstress and domestic worker mom, Ruby Seale (who came from Barbados). Between 1927 and 1934, Chisholm was sent to live with her grandmother, Emaline Seale, in Christ Church, Barbados. Chisholm attended local school, ...

Schwartz, Hilda (person)

Centro Intercultural de Documentacion (corporateBody)

National Conference on Public Service Employment (corporateBody)

Charles Mandelstam (person)

Blue Cross, Blue Shield. (corporateBody)

Women's Ink (corporateBody)

Highlander Folk School (corporateBody)

Women Involved (corporateBody)

Sharon Johnson (person)

McCarthy, Eugene (person)

Margaret Mead (person)

Barnard Club (corporateBody)

Guggenheimer, Elinor C., 1912-2008 (person)

Public official and civic worker, educated at Vassar and Barnard (A.B., 1934), Guggenheimer founded and directed the Day Care Council of New York (1948-1964), and the Day Care and Child Development Council of America (1958-1965). As a member of the N.Y.C. Planning Commission, she was involved in the planning and organization of the parks system, and lectured and wrote on urban recreation and park planning. Guggenheimer has also served as commissioner of the N.Y.C. Dept. of Consumer Affairs, work...

College of New Rochelle (corporateBody)

National Committee on Household Employment (corporateBody)

Founded in 1964 to restructure private household employment. From the description of Records, 1937-1979. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 70938812 ...

Alix Kates Shulman (person)

Child Study Association of America (corporateBody)

CSAA promoted understanding of child development and better parent-child relationships by introducing and interpreting the findings of psychiatry, psychology, and sociology in a form that is useful for parents and others who work with children. From the description of Child Study Association of America records, supplement 2, [microform] 1890-1930, (bulk 1890-1900; 1920-1930). (University of Minnesota, Minneapolis). WorldCat record id: 63285787 From the description of Child S...

Lillian Stone (person)

Sheila Tobias (person)

National Peace Action Coalition (U.S.) (corporateBody)

The National Peace Action Coalition was one of the largest anti-Vietnam War movement organizations of that era. With chapters in many U.S. cities, the Coalition planned and conducted a number of major anti-war demonstrations in Washington D.C., San Francisco, and other cities to protest the U.S. conduct of the war in Southeast Asia. Their demand was for immediate, unconditional withdrawal of all U.S. forces from Southeast Asia. From the description of Collection, 1970-1973. (Swarthmo...

Hernandez, Aileen C. (person)

Civil rights, union and women's rights activist Aileen Clarke Hernandez was born Aileen Clarke on May 23, 1926, in Brooklyn, New York. Her Jamaican-born parents, theatrical seamstress Ethel Louise Hall Clarke and Garveyite brushmaker Charles Henry Clarke, named their daughter for Aileen Pringle, a film actress. Hernandez, who grew up in the ethnically-mixed Bay Ridge neighborhood of New York City, attended elementary school at P.S. 176 and graduated in 1943 as school newspaper editor, vice presi...

Michener, James (person)

Mount Holyoke College. (corporateBody)

The first official publication of Mount Holyoke Female Seminary was a catalogue issued in 1837 containing information about trustees, teachers, terms of admission, the course of study, the schedule for the year, Family Accommodations, and the Moral and Religious Influence at the school. Subsequent catalogues (with periodic updates) trace the growth of the institution and provide detailed information about the academic program and residential life for students at the College. These publications h...

Fordham University (corporateBody)

Fordham University was founded in 1841. From the description of Faculty records, 1841-1985. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 155482332 From the description of Administrative records, 1846-1985, 1936-1985 (bulk) (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 155482320 ...

Burnett, Patricia Hill, 1920- (person)

Detroit portrait painter and feminist activist. From the description of Patricia H. Burnett papers, 1967-1987. (University of Michigan). WorldCat record id: 77991412 From the description of Patricia H. Burnett papers, 1967-1987. (University of Michigan). WorldCat record id: 34419899 Patricia Hill Burnett (1920- ), noted artist, feminist, and political activist, earned a four-year scholarship to the Toledo Museum of Art at the age of 12. She pursued her ...

Betty Armistead (person)

Carter, Jimmy, 1924- (person)

Jimmy Carter (James Earl Carter, Jr.), thirty-ninth president of the United States, was born on October 1, 1924, in Plains, Georgia, and grew up in the nearby community of Archery. His father, James Earl Carter, Sr., was a farmer and businessman; his mother, Lillian Gordy, a registered nurse. He was educated in the Plains public schools, attended Georgia Southwestern College and the Georgia Institute of Technology, and received a B.S. from the U.S. Naval Academy in 1946. In the Navy he became a ...

Sassower, Doris (person)

The First Woman’s Bank & Trust Co. (NY) (corporateBody)

Goldstein, Harry (person)

New York State Psychological Association (corporateBody)

Jonathan Friedan (person)

Harvard Law School (corporateBody)

Law clubs were established to provide students an opportunity to practice preparing and arguing law cases as realistically as possible. Law clubs began to be founded at Harvard in the 19th century; one of the earliest was the Marshall Club, founded in 1825. In 1910, the Board of Student Advisers was formed, and the more formal Ames Competition in Appellate Brief Writing and Advocacy was established. From the description of General information by and about Harvard Law School clubs, 18...

Florynce Kennedy (person)

Women Against War (corporateBody)

Association of Feminist Consultants. (corporateBody)

Claiborne Pell (person)

Eugene McCarthy (person)

Think Tank on Adult Education (corporateBody)

National Women's Strike Coalition (corporateBody)

Eastern Sociological Society (U.S.) (corporateBody)

Russo, William (person)

Stewart Rawlings Mott (person)

South Orangetown Education Council (corporateBody)

Frank Gehry (person)

United States Committee for Justice to Latin American Political Prisoners (corporateBody)

Democratic national convention (corporateBody)

Democratic National Convention (DNC) was held in Denver, Colo., August 25-28, 2008. Barack Obama and Joe Biden were selected as the presidential and vice-presidential candidates for the democratic party. From the description of Democratic National Convention records, 2008 August 25-28 [manuscript]. (Denver Public Library). WorldCat record id: 406500469 ...

H. Israel (person)

Lucia Fisher (person)

Society of Magazine Writers (corporateBody)

Arlie Hochschild (person)

Parsons, Irene (person)

Caroline Ware (person)

A. H. Maslow (person)

Barbara Gittings (person)

Institute on Women's Wrongs (corporateBody)

American Home Economics Association (corporateBody)

Florence Wilkinson Low was president of the American Home Economics Association, 1962-1964. She was also consultant on volunteer work to President Kennedy's Commission on the Status of Women. From the description of Records, 1963-1964 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 232007124 ...

Summit Books (corporateBody)

Smith College. (corporateBody)

Since 1900, Christmas at Smith College has involved the sending of cards, the singing of carols and the annual Vespers. Smith College's Christmas Vespers has allowed religious and non-religious students alike to come together and appreciate the music and spirit of the holiday season. At this annual candlelight ceremony, Smith College choral groups perform seasonal songs and religious readings. From the description of Records of Christmas at Smith College, 1900-[ongoing]. (Smith Colle...

Matthews, Bernita (person)

Armed Forces Staff College (U.S.) (corporateBody)

Federated Press (corporateBody)

Between the two World Wars, the Federated Press, among the oldest of such news services in existence, furnished specialized news releases for labor newspapers. From the description of Federated Press records, [ca. 1918]-1955. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 423279796 From the description of Federated Press records, [ca. 1918]-1955, [microform]. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 752385077 ...

Northwestern university (corporateBody)

During World War II, Northwestern offered its facilities for use by the War Department. The Army, Navy, and Civil Aeronautics Administration operated eleven training programs at Northwestern in addition to the Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps (N.R.O.T.C.) established in 1926: the Navy V-7, Naval Reserve Midshipmen's School; the Navy V-5, Naval Aviation Prepatory Program; the Navy V-1, Accredited College Program; the Naval Training School (Radio); the Army Signal Corps Officers Training Scho...

W.W. Norton & Company (corporateBody)

Lillian Smith (1897-1966), author, lecturer, human rights advocate, born in Jasper, Florida, resided in Rabun County, Georgia. From the description of Letters to and from Lillian Eugenia Smith, 1949-1966. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 38476243 ...

Salk, Jonas Edward, 1914-1995 (person)

Biochemical researcher and physician. Salk was an alumnus of City College, Class of 1934. From the description of Memorabilia, [ca. 1934-1965] (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 155503820 Noted physician, virologist, and humanitarian, best known for development of the first poliomyelitis vaccine. Founder of the Salk Institute for Biological Studies in La Jolla, California. Served on the faculty of the Univ. of Michigan (1942-1963...

Esalen Institute (corporateBody)

The Esalen Institute was founded in 1962 as an alternative educational center which explores the world of unrealized human capacities that lies beyond the imagination. Esalen soon became known for its blend of East/West philosophies, its experiential/didactic workshops, the steady influx of philosophers, psychologists, artists, and religious thinkers, and its breathtaking grounds blessed with natural hot springs. Once home to a Native American tribe known as the Essalen, Esalen is situated on 27...

Gottlieb Duttweiler Institute for Economic and Social Studies (corporateBody)

Peoria High School (corporateBody)

Elizabeth Jaeger (person)

Daisy Fields (person)

Ballard, Ernesta Drinker (person)

Horticulturalist, feminist, and civic leader, Ernesta Drinker Ballard was the daughter of Henry S. "Harry" and Sophie Hutchinson Drinker. Her father was a prominent lawyer in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, her mother a feminist and author. Not encouraged to attend college, she graduated as an adult from the Pennsylvania School of Horticulture for Women in 1954, when she started her own greenhouse business. From 1963 to 1981 Ballard was executive director of the Pennsylvania Horticultur...

Miriam Goldstein Obendorf (person)

Goldstein, Betty (person)

Nanette Dembitz (person)