Papers of Gerda Lerner, 1924-2006


Papers of Gerda Lerner, 1924-2006


Papers of historian and feminist Gerda Lerner reflecting her professional career, writings, and lectures.

18.77 linear feet ((45 file boxes) plus 1 folio+ folder, 7 photograph folders, 9 audiotapes, electronic records)

eng, Latn

Related Entities

There are 232 Entities related to this resource.

University of Wisconsin (corporateBody)

The University of Wisconsin-Extension promotes continuing education and lifelong learning by providing statewide access to university resources and research to the people of Wisconsin. Its four divisions are continuing education; cooperative extension; entrepreneurship and economic development; and broadcast and media innovations. From the guide to the University of Wisconsin Extension Program Reports, 1960-1969, (Special Collections Research Center, Syracuse University Libraries) ...

American Library Association (corporateBody)

The American Library Association (ALA) is a nonprofit organization based in the United States that promotes libraries and library education internationally. Founded in 1876, it is the oldest and largest library association in the world....

Harvard University (person)

Harvard College was founded by a vote of the Great and General Court of Massachusetts on October 28, 1636 that allocated “400£ towards a schoale or colledge.” Subsequent legislative acts established the Board of Overseers, but it was the Charter of 1650 that created the Harvard Corporation as the College's primary governing board and defined its composition and authority. The College Charter became a contentious target for College officials, the Massachusetts Governor and General C...

Huntington Library (corporateBody)

The Huntington Library, Art Collecitons 1151 Oxford Rd., San Marino. From the description of Hanover County, Virginia related materials 1726-1901. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 122632586 ...

Newberry Library (person)

The Newberry was founded on July 1, 1887 and opened for business on September 6 of that year. The Newberry’s establishment came about because of a contingent provision in the will of Chicago businessman Walter L. Newberry (1804-68), which left what later amounted to approximately $2.2 million for the foundation of a “free, public” library on the north side of the Chicago River, if his two children died without issue. After the deaths of Mr. Newberry’s daughters and then, in 1885, of his widow, t...

Clinton, Hillary Rodham, 1946- (person)

Genovese, Eugene D., 1930-2012 (person)

Eugene Dominic Genovese (1930-2014) was an American historian of the American South and American slavery. He was noted for bringing a Marxist perspective to the study of power, class and relations between planters and slaves in the South. His book, Roll, Jordan, Roll: The World the Slaves Made (1974), won the Bancroft Prize. He later abandoned the Left and Marxism, and embraced traditionalist conservatism. Late in his career, he and his wife Betsey, whom he married in 1969 and who was also a sch...

Fox-Genovese, Elizabeth, 1941-2007 (person)

Elizabeth Fox-Genovese was a feminist, author, and professor of women's studies and history who was known for her evolution from Marxist-leaning secularist to Roman Catholic and vocal presence in the conservative women's movement. While her early writings focused on French history and translations, Fox-Genovese later wrote extensively on southern women, slavery, and feminism. Fox-Genovese taught at University of Rochester (N.Y.), the State University of New York at Binghamton, and Emory Universi...

Oberlin College (corporateBody)

Oberlin College is a private liberal arts college and conservatory of music in Oberlin, Ohio. Founded in 1833, it is the oldest coeducational liberal arts college in the United States and the second-oldest continuously operating coeducational institute of higher learning in the world. The Oberlin Conservatory of Music is the oldest continuously operating conservatory in the United States. In 1835, Oberlin became one of the first colleges in the United States to admit African Americans, and in 18...

League of Women Voters (U.S.) (corporateBody)

The League of Women Voters (LWV) is a nonprofit organization in the United States that was formed to help women take a larger role in public affairs after they won the right to vote. It was founded in 1920 to support the new women suffrage rights and was a merger of National Council of Women Voters, founded by Emma Smith DeVoe, and National American Woman Suffrage Association, led by Carrie Chapman Catt, approximately six months before the Nineteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution g...

Anthony, Susan B. (Susan Brownell), 1820-1906 (person)

Susan B. Anthony (born Susan Anthony; February 15, 1820 – March 13, 1906) was an American social reformer and women's rights activist who played a pivotal role in the women's suffrage movement. Born into a Quaker family committed to social equality, she collected anti-slavery petitions at the age of 17. In 1856, she became the New York state agent for the American Anti-Slavery Society. In 1851, she met Elizabeth Cady Stanton, who became her lifelong friend and co-worker in social reform activ...

Sears, Roebuck and Company (corporateBody)

Sears, Roebuck and Co., commonly known as Sears, is an American chain of department stores founded by Richard Warren Sears and Alvah Curtis Roebuck in 1892, and reincorporated by Richard Sears and Julius Rosenwald in 1906. Formerly based at the Sears Tower in Chicago and currently headquartered in Hoffman Estates, Illinois, the operation began as a mail ordering catalog company and began opening retail locations in 1925. The first location was in Chicago, Illinois. In 2005, the...

Arthur and Elizabeth Schlesinger Library on the History of Women in America‏ (corporateBody)

The Schlesinger Library had its origins in the gift of the Woman's Rights Collection (WRC) by Maud Wood Park '98 to Radcliffe College in 1943. Organized as the Women's Archives in 1948, it was renamed the Arthur and Elizabeth Schlesinger Library on the History of Women in America in 1967 in recognition of the Schlesingers' strong support of the Library and the College. The WRC was originally housed in Longfellow Hall and the Women's Archives in Byerly Hall and moved in 1967 to the old Radcliffe...

Gordon, Linda, 1940- (person)

Linda Gordon is an American feminist and historian. She lives in New York City and in Madison, Wisconsin. She won the Marfield Prize for Dorothea Lange: A Life Beyond Limits, and the Antonovych Prize for Cossack Rebellions: Social Turmoil in the Sixteenth-Century Ukraine (SUNY Press, 1983). An active participant in the women’s-liberation movement of the late 1960s and 1970s, Gordon and her long-time collaborator Rosalyn Baxandall edited two books providing crucial views of that movement’s contr...

Arizona State University (corporateBody)

Arizona State University, public, coeducational institution of higher learning with its main campus in Tempe, Arizona, U.S. The university offers bachelor’s, master’s, and doctorate degrees in areas including agriculture, engineering, business, education, and the arts and sciences. It also includes Colleges of Architecture and Environmental Design, Fine Arts, Liberal Arts and Sciences, and Law. Students can study abroad at locations throughout Europe, and in Mexico, Asia, and the Middle East. Br...

Lerner, Gerda, 1920-2013 (person)

Gerda Lerner was a historian and woman's history author; she also wrote poetry, fiction, theater pieces, screenplays, and an autobiography. She served as president of the Organization of American Historians and was a professor of history at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Lerner was one of the founders of the academic field of women's history. She played a key role in the development of women's history curricula and was involved in the development of degree programs in women's history....

Brandeis University (corporateBody)

Private research university with liberal arts focus; located in Waltham, Mass. From the description of Brandeis University correspondence, 1987. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 733080419 From the description of Brandeis University records, 1969. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 733069438 Collection materials date from 1923-2009, with the bulk of the collection being published during the Spanish Civil War, 1936-1939. These rich resources detail the politics, economics, ...

Friedan, Betty, 1921-2006 (person)

Betty Friedan was born Bettye Goldstein on February 4, 1921, in Peoria, Illinois, the daughter of Harry and Miriam (Horwitz) Goldstein. She attended Peoria public schools and graduated summa cum laude from Smith College in 1942. She continued her studies as a University fellow in psychology at the University of California, Berkeley (1943). In June 1947 she married Carl Friedan, an advertising executive; they had three children (Daniel, Jonathan, and Emily) and were divorced in May 1969. Fried...

Columbia University (corporateBody)

The Columbia University community and administration mobilized to the fullest extent in answer to the entry of the United States into World War I. Summed up by President Nicholas Murray Butler in the 1918 Annual Report, the effects of the war on the University were far-reaching: "Students by the hundred and prospective students by the thousand entered the military, naval, or civil service of the United States; teachers and administrative officers to the number of nearly four hundred...

Reiter, Rayna R. (person)

University of California-Santa Barbara (corporateBody)

Hershan, Stella (person)

Holden, Arthur (person)

Francisca de Haan (person)

Radcliffe College (corporateBody)

Vocational short courses and institutes were initiated by the Radcliffe Appointment Bureau to train students for careers after graduation. Among these courses were: the Institute on Historical and Archival Management, 1954-1960; Communications for the Volunteer, 1965-1968; Summer Secretarial Course, 1935-1955, and the Radcliffe Publishing Course (formerly Publishing Procedures Course), 1947-, which continues to offer a six-week summer course in publishing. From the description of Rad...

University of California-Berkeley (corporateBody)

St. Mary's College of Maryland (corporateBody)

Kleinberg, Susan (person)

Topanga Elementary School (corporateBody)

Keddie, Nikki R. (person)

New School for Social Research. (corporateBody)

Norton, Mary Beth (person)

Campbell, D'Ann, 1949- (person)

University system of Maryland (corporateBody)

Wellman, Judy (person)

DuBois, Ellen (person)

Baher, Nancy (person)

Clover, Mike (person)

Steinem, Gloria, 1934- (person)

Gloria Steinem, late 1960's Gloria Steinem was born on March 25, 1934 in Toledo, Ohio to Leo Steinem and Ruth Nuneviller Steinem, the second of their two children (Suzanne Steinem was born in 1925). She grew up in Toledo and Clark Lake, Michigan, where the family ran a summer resort. Leo and Ruth divorced in 1945, and, with Suzanne away at Smith College in Northampton, Massachusetts, eleven-year-old Gloria assumed responsibility for the care of her mother, who was incre...

University of Houston (corporateBody)

Cardinal Stritch College (corporateBody)

Atkinson, Clarissa (person)

Feierman, Steve (person)

Sample, Ophelia (person)

Buhle, Mari Jo (person)

Women's Way (corporateBody)

National Endowment for the Humanities (corporateBody)

Botz, Gerhard (person)

Biographical/Historical Note Austrian historian. From the guide to the Gerhard Botz miscellaneous papers, 1986-1987, (Hoover Institution Archives) ...

American academy of religion (corporateBody)

Renner Institute (corporateBody)

Keller, Evelyn Fox, 1936-.... (person)

Maltz, Albert, 1908-1985 (person)

Author; interviewee d. 1985. From the description of Reminiscences of Albert Maltz : oral history, 1982. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 122597732 Albert Maltz (1908-1985) was a movie screenwriter, playwright, and novelist during the twentieth century. Born in Brooklyn, New York and educated at Columbia University and Yale University, Maltz started his show business career as a playwright and wrote several plays during the 1930s, including ...

Alice Kessler-Harris (person)

Harris, Rivkah (person)

Stanley Katz (person)

University of California-Los Angeles (corporateBody)

Hoffman/Sheedy Literary Agency (corporateBody)

Williams, William, Rev. (person)

Epithet: Lieutenant British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000000300.0x000072 Epithet: of Sloane MS 4062 British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000000300.0x00007d Epithet: MP British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000000471.0x000012 Epithet: of Gray's Inn Brit...

American psychiatric association (corporateBody)

Davis, David (person)

Epithet: schoolmaster, of Little Cornard British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000000213.0x0001ff ...

Tulane University. (corporateBody)

Susman, Warren (person)

Aspen institute (corporateBody)

Franciscan Sisters of Perpetual Adoration (corporateBody)

University of South Florida. Wind Ensemble I (corporateBody)

The University of South Florida was founded in 1956 as the first public university established specifically to address the needs of Florida's rapidly emerging urban regions. Today, the University of South Florida System is comprised of two separately accredited institutions, USF and USF St. Petersburg. USF consists of the main research campus in Tampa, which includes USF Health, and two regional campuses - USF Sarasota-Manatee and USF Polytechnic in Lakeland. From the description of ...

Linz University (corporateBody)

Lenniger Literary Agency, Inc. (corporateBody)

University of Victoria (B.C.) (corporateBody)

Aptheker, Bettina (person)

Biographical Chronology September 2, 1944 Bettina Fay Aptheker born in Fort Bragg, North Carolina to Fay Phillippa Aptheker, a life-long activist and Communist organizer, and Herbert Aptheker, a Marxist historian and scholar of African-American history. 1958 1962 ...

Buck, Pearl S. (Pearl Sydenstricker), 1892-1973 (person)

Pearl S. Buck was the daughter of American missionary parents, and spent the first seventeen years of her life in China. Her third novel, The Good Earth, won the Pulitzer Prize, and a Nobel Prize for literature followed, citing The Good Earth as well as her biographies of her parents. Critical reception for her works has been mixed since these early successes. A prolific and optimistic author, most of her fiction is set in China, and she displays great affection for the place and her characters....

Carl N. Degler et al. (person)

Bobbs Merrill Company (Macmillan) (corporateBody)

Janeway, Elizabeth. (person)

Goldstein, Jonathan (person)

Jonathan Goldstein is a historian. From the guide to the The ethics of tribute and the profits of trade: Stephen Girard's China trade (1727-1824), 1969, 1969, (American Philosophical Society) ...

Sicherman, Barbara. (person)

Wingspread Conference (corporateBody)

American Antiquarian Society (corporateBody)

The American Antiquarian Society was founded in Worcester, Mass., in 1812, largely through the efforts of Isaiah Thomas (1749-1831). The Society's original stated purpose was to "encourage the collection and preservation of the Antiquities of our country, and of curious and valuable productions in Art and Nature [that] have a tendency to enlarge the sphere of human knowledge." AAS from its inception attempted to be national in its collecting and its membership, which is by election....

17th International Congress of Historians (corporateBody)

Society of American Historians. (corporateBody)

BIOGHIST REQUIRED The Society of American Historians (SAH) was founded in 1939 by Allan Nevins (1890-1971) and several other historians for the purpose of promoting literary distinction in the writing of history and biography. BIOGHIST REQUIRED Until the mid-1950s, the principal aim of the SAH was in launching a history magazine that could appeal to a wide audience beyond the academic community. Nevins, a history professor at Columbia University and a two-time Pulitzer w...

Offen, Karen M. (person)

Fox, Michael (person)

Epithet: Clerk of the Peace, county Roscommon British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000001345.0x0003d8 ...

Schlissel, Lillian. (person)

Smithsonian Institution (corporateBody)

The Smithsonian Institution was established on August 10, 1846, is a group of museums and research centers administered by the United States government. The institution is named after its founding donor, British scientist James Smithson. Originally organized as the United States National Museum.James Smithson (1765-1829), a British scientist, left his estate to the United States to found “at Washington, under the name of the Smithsonian Institution, an establishment for the increase and diffusio...

Melder, Keith E. (person)

Mattfeld, Jacquelyn (person)

Merriam, Eve, 1916-1992 (person)

American author and editor of children's and young adult books. From the description of Train leaves the station : production material. (University of Minnesota, Minneapolis). WorldCat record id: 62685756 American children's author, born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania in 1916. Wrote several poetry books and picture books. She is well-known for her book, The inner city Mother Goose, which became a Bradway play. From the description of Papers, 1962-1975 (bulk: 1965-...

Rosalyn Terborg-Penn (person)

Women's International League for Peace and Freedom (corporateBody)

WILPF developed out of the International Women's Congress against World War I that took place in The Hague, Netherlands, in 1915 and the formation of the International Women's Committee of Permanent Peace; the name WILPF was not chosen until 1919. The first WILPF president, Jane Addams, had previously founded the Woman's Peace Party in the United States, in January 1915, this group later became the US section of WILPF. Along with Jane Addams, Marian Cripps and Margaret E. Dungan were also foundi...

Tobias, Sheila. (person)

Feminist activist Sheila Tobias teaches politics and women's studies at the University of Arizona. A graduate of Radcliffe College, she earned her Ph.D. at Columbia University. She was a founding member of the National Organization for Women and one of the founders of the Women's Studies Program at Cornell University. From the description of [Speech] [videorecording]. 1994-10-18. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 122522012 Sheila Tobias was one of the founders of the...

Mundelein College (corporateBody)

Women's Catholic College established by the Sisters of Charity of the Blessed Virigin Mary (BVMs) in 1930; merged with Loyola University Chicago in 1991; the final Mundelein graduation took place in 1993. Mundelein was the first self-contained skyscraper college for women in the world and the last four-year women's college in Illinois at the time of its affiliation with Loyola. The official groundbreaking for the school occured on November 1, 1929, just days after the stock market crashed. The b...

Davis, Natalie Zemon (person)

Melosh, Barbara. (person)

Quiros, Marcia (person)

Barry Lee Cohen, P. C. (person)

Case Western Reserve University (corporateBody)

The Authors Guild, Inc. (corporateBody)

Degler, Carl (person)

Minnich, Elizabeth (person)

Coordinating Committee on Women in the Historical Profession (corporateBody)

Coordinating Committee on Women in the Historical Profession (CCWHP) was organized in December 1969 during the annual convention of the American Historical Association in Washington, D.C. In 1974 some members of the CCWHP organized the Conference Group on Women's History to deal specifically with issues related to women's history, while the CCWHP has focused on questions of professional status. From the description of Records, 1970-1979 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat rec...

Altizer, Nell. (person)

Embacher, Helga. (person)

State University of New York at Binghamton (corporateBody)

Margaret Randall (person)

Banner, Lois (person)

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...

Angelou, Maya, 1928-2014 (person)

Maya Angelou (b. Marguerite Annie Johnson, April 4, 1928, St. Louis, MO–d. May 28, 2014, Winston-Salem, NC) was an American poet, singer, memoirist, and civil rights activist. She published seven autobiographies, three books of essays, several books of poetry, and was credited with a list of plays, movies, and television shows spanning over 50 years. She became a poet and writer after a series of occupations as a young adult, including fry cook, sex worker, nightclub dancer and performer, c...

Walden, Dan (person)

Cott, Nancy (person)

Giunti (corporateBody)

Berry College (corporateBody)

University of Wisconsin Press. (corporateBody)

Smith, Elaine (person)

Burstyn, Joan (person)

Cooper, Jerrold (person)

Jordan, June (person)

Association for the Study of Negro Life and History, inc. (corporateBody)

Lefkowitz, Mary R., 1935-.... (person)

American Historical Association (corporateBody)

University of Cincinnati. (corporateBody)

During the late 1960s and early 1970s, the University of Cincinnati experienced a wave of protest and radicalism on campus, much like other universities throughout the United States. The height of the protest occurred in May of 1970, immediately after the Kent State shootings. UC closed on May 8th due to the fear of possible violence on campus, and later in the month, university administration decided to cancel the remainder of the Spring quarter. From the guide to the University of ...

Berkshire conference on the history of women (corporateBody)

Clarke Chambers (person)

Good, Deidre (person)

Stephens College (corporateBody)

Evans, Sara (person)

Northern Illinois University (corporateBody)

University of Dortmund (corporateBody)

Hinding, Andrea (person)

Werbel & Peck (corporateBody)

Pomona College (corporateBody)

Meyer, Sheldon. (person)

Lichtblau, Albert (person)

Campus Verlag, Böhme und ERB (corporateBody)

Lane, Ann (person)

Braidwood, Linda S. (person)

Mary Wakeman. (person)

Oxford University Press, Inc., 1964, 1971 (corporateBody)

Kaestle, Carl (person)

Teachers for a Democratic Culture (corporateBody)

Wood, Peter (person)

Epithet: of Kingston-on-Thames British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000000439.0x000134 ...

Stanton, Elizabeth Cady, 1815-1902 (person)

Elizabeth Cady Stanton was born in Johnstown, New York in 1815. She organized the first Women's Rights Convention at Senecca Falls, New York, in 1848 and for more than fifty years thereafter was a crusader for women's rights, especially women's suffrage. She died in New York City in 1902....

World history association (corporateBody)

Hagley Museum and Library (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 ...

L. Levine (person)

Aspen Institute for Humanistic Studies. (corporateBody)

Levitt, Judy (person)

Lewis and Clark College (corporateBody)

Cook, Blanche Wiesen (person)

History professor at John Jay College of Criminal Justice. From the description of Research materials for The Declassified Eisenhower, 1945-1970, 1950-1958 (bulk) (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 155488669 ...

University of California-Davis (corporateBody)

Suhrkamp Verlag (corporateBody)

Duquesne University. (corporateBody)

University of Hawaii at Manoa (corporateBody)

Lawson, John Howard, 1955- (person)

Morgan, Robin, 1941- (person)

Feminist activist, author, poet, child star, and editor of MS. magazine. From the description of Robin Morgan papers, 1947-2010. (Duke University Library). WorldCat record id: 48948587 1941, Jan. 29 Born in Lake Worth, Fla. 1956 Graduated with Honors from the Wetter School ...

Abc-Clio Information Services (corporateBody)

Friedman, Susan (person)

Riegelhaupt, Joyce (person)

Reichert, Julia (person)

Papachristou, Judith (person)

Alger Hiss (November 11, 1904 – November 15, 1996) was an American lawyer, government official, author, and lecturer. He was involved in the establishment of the United Nations both as a U.S. State Department and U.N. official. Hiss was accused of being a Soviet spy in 1948 and convicted of perjury in connection with this charge in 1950. From the guide to the Judith Papachristou Research Files on Alger Hiss, Bulk, 2001, 1962, 2001-2006, undated, (Tamiment Library / Wagner Archives) ...

Rockefeller Foundation (corporateBody)

The Rockefeller Foundation was established in May 1913 by John D. Rockefeller, by act of the New York State Legislature, "to promote the well-being of mankind throughout the world". From its earliest years, several separate organizations and divisions have carried on the Foundation's work in carefully selected fields. In 1913, the International Health Board (originally the International Health Commission) was formed in order to extend the work of the Rockefeller Sanitary Commission for the Eradi...

American council on education (corporateBody)

Founded in 1918, the American Council on Education is a coordinating body for American institutions of higher education. From the guide to the American Council on Education Latin American Slide Collection N/A., 1945, (Benson Latin American Collection, The University of Texas at Austin) Founded in 1918, the American Council on Education (ACE) is the nation's unifying voice for higher education. ACE serves as a consensus leader on key higher education issues and seeks to influ...

Hilda Smith. (person)

Robin Morgan (person)

Wisconsin State Historical Society (corporateBody)

Literaturhaus Berlin. (corporateBody)

Justus, Carol (person)

Cross, Robert, 1925-2011 (person)

Epithet: of Earby British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000000265.0x00000c ...

Holden, Miriam Young. (person)

Miriam Holden was born Miriam Young in Boston in 1893. She graduated from Miss Mary's School and attended Simmons College. After marrying Arthur Holden, she moved to New York, where she and her husband had three children. She was active in such diverse organizations as the Junior League, the Urban League, family-planning groups, and settlement-house work. She was on the advisory boards of the Women's Archives at Radcliffe College and the friends of the Columbia University Libraries, and co-autho...

Muller, Albert (person)

The Madison Lehrhaus: Community Center for Adult Jewish Learning (corporateBody)

Perry, Lewis, 1938-.... (person)

Bryn Mawr college (corporateBody)

Pomeroy, Sarah (person)

Fund for the Improvement of Post-Secondary Education. (corporateBody)

3rd Berkshire Conference of Women Historians (corporateBody)

Campus Verlag. (corporateBody)

Seravalli, Egilde (person)

University of Hawaii-Manoa (corporateBody)

University of Wisconsin--Madison. Wisconsin Union (corporateBody)

Chafe, William (person)

Ann Allen Shockley (person)

Kerber, Linda (person)

Myers, Connie (person)

University of Maine-Orono (corporateBody)

Bridenthal, Renate. (person)

University of Freiburg (corporateBody)

Organization of American Historians. Meeting (corporateBody)

Sarah Lawrence College (corporateBody)

Schocken Books. (corporateBody)

Schwarzer, Alice, 1942-.... (person)

Social Work Oncology Group (corporateBody)

Berman, Constance H. (person)

Omolade, Barbara (person)

Denise Schmandt-Besserat (person)

Hareven, Tamara K. (person)

Joan Hoff-Wilson (person)

Independent Broadcasting Association, Inc. (corporateBody)

Clarenbach, Kathryn (person)

Re: Merle Curti (person)

Barnard College (corporateBody)

Barnard College was given its first provisional charter by the Regents of the State of New York on Aug. 8, 1889. From the description of Barnard College charters and statutes, 1934-1988. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 275960020 Junior Month was a summer project in sociological theory and practice founded in 1917 and supervised by the Charity Organization Society of New York City. In a one month period juniors from twelve eastern colleges a...

ICM Agency (corporateBody)

Antler, Joyce (person)

K. Brown (person)

Carlson Publishing (corporateBody)

Stimpson, Catherine (person)

Lewis & Clark College (corporateBody)

Mitchell, Juliet, 1940-.... (person)

Skirball Institute on American Values (corporateBody)

Hine, Darlene Clark (person)

African American professor, historian, college administrator, and published author in the field of African American history. From the description of Darlene Clark Hine papers, 1879-1996 and undated bulk 1950-1996. (Duke University Library). WorldCat record id: 458632933 Feb. 7, 1947 Born Darlene Clark in Morley, Missouri, to Levester and Lottie Mae Clark 1968 ...

Henle, Ellen (person)

Rich, Adrienne, 1929-2012 (person)

Adrienne Cecile Rich, poet, author, feminist, and teacher, was born in Baltimore, Maryland, on May 16, 1929, the daughter of Helen (Jones) and Arnold Rice Rich. She attended the Roland Park Country School in Baltimore, Md. (1938-47). A 1951 graduate of Radcliffe College, in that year she won the Yale Younger Poets Award with the publication of her first book, A Change of World . Following her studies at Oxford University (winter 1952-53), she traveled through Europe. The following de...

Association of Black Women Historians (U.S.) (corporateBody)

F. Randall (person)

Horowitz, Maryanne (person)

Brodine, Virginia (person)

E. Janeway (person)

City university of New York (corporateBody)

St. Luke's Roosevelt Hospital Center, and the (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 ...

University of Pittsburgh. United Faculty (corporateBody)

Throughout its history the University of Pittsburgh has received occasional support from the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. In the early 1960s it suffered an unprecedented fiscal crisis and sought a solution that linked it to the Commonwealth. On August 23, 1966, House Bill No. 2 of the General Assembly of Pennsylvania was signed and the University officially became state-related. From the description of State-related status of the University of Pittsburgh files, 1936-1983. (Universit...

Boyer, Paul (person)

Bobbs-Merrill Company (corporateBody)

Publishing company located in Indianapolis, IN. Founded by Samuel Merrill, Sr. in 1850, initially as a bookstore that expanded into a publishing house under his son, Samuel Merrill, Jr., and subsequent partners following the Civil War. The name went through several permutations Merrill, Meigs, and Company; the Bowen-Merrill Company; and finally Bobbs-Merrill, named in part after director William Conrad Bobbs, in 1903. Bobbs-Merrill published works of many significant authors, including James Whi...

Princeton University (corporateBody)

The collection documents the physical expansion of the University from its earliest period through the acquisition of large tracts of land in the 20th century, including the properties around Carnegie Lake and numerous farms. Early records document transactions with such Princeton University notables as Nathaniel Fitz Randolph, John Witherspoon, Walter Minto, John and Richard Stockton, and John Maclean. For the most part, the papers consist of standard legal documents with detailed descriptions ...

National Communication Association (corporateBody)

The National Communication Association was founded in 1914 by a small group of members of the National Council of Teachers of English (organized 1910). Their goal was to establish, based on the examples set by regional associations such as the Eastern Public Speaking Conference, a national, independent organization to serve the needs of the public speaking teacher, an organization that would cultivate the development of a vital, academic speech communication discipline. According to...

Mellon, Florencia (person)

Kilmer, Ann (person)

Isenberg, Nancy (person)

Associated press (corporateBody)

Howe, Florence (person)

Sasson, Jack (person)

Sapiro, Gina (person)

Simon & Schuster (corporateBody)