Papers, 1966-1980 (inclusive).
There are 7 Entities related to this resource.
In 1970, Bread and Roses, a group of Socialist-Feminist women in Boston, Massachusetts, began searching for a building to house a center for women. In March 1971, Bread and Roses seized an unoccupied building, owned by Harvard University, on Memorial Drive in Cambridge. Bread and Roses held the building for ten days, offering free classes and child care before they were forced out. Sympathetic individuals donated $5,000, and in June 1971, Bread and Roses bought a house in Cambridge. The Women's ...
Women's organization which grew out of an early radical feminist group in Boston, Mass. (formed 1968), which published the journal No More Fun and Games; the organization Female Liberation, Inc. (FL), affiliated with the Socialist Workers Party, was formed in the fall of 1970 when it "took-over" the office of Cell 16; active in its work in abortion and welfare rights reform. From the description of Records, 1970-1974. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 70939934 ...
Ruthchild was born Rochelle Goldberg; her mother was a homemaker and her father a high school teacher. She grew up in the metropolitan New York area, received a B.A. from Hofstra College, and studied Russian history at the University of Rochester. After passing her orals she spent nine months as an exchange student at the University of Leningrad. Ruthchild later lived in California and in 1969 moved to Boston, where she was a member of Female Liberation and Bread and Ros...
The Cambridge-Goddard Graduate School for Social Change began in the fall of 1970 as a collaboration between Goddard College, Plainfield, Vermont, and the Cambridge Institute (which soon withdrew its sponsorship). The 1974-75 school year opened with a new name: the Goddard-Cambridge Graduate Program in Social Change. One of Goddard College's external degree programs, Goddard-Cambridge's one year master's program was for "those interested in combining the theory and practice of social change." Go...