Showing Collections: 101 - 150 of 339
Overview Wayne Anderson, a lecturer in the Northeastern University Department of History, introduced the oral history program as an independent study course at the graduate level in 1977. From 1977 to 1990, Anderson and his students participated in a variety of oral history projects, which generally focused on themes of regional interest. For example, between 1978 and 1990, projects included interviews with Massachusetts residents regarding the following topics: a race-related shooting within a...
Overview In the spring of 1998 and the spring of 1999, students in HST 4263, an oral history class offered by Northeastern University's University College, completed oral history projects as part of the course curriculum. Taught by Susan Keats, the course introduced students to oral history techniques such as planning, interviewing, auditing, editing, and transcribing. In 2003, University College stopped offering HST 4263. Oral history is now covered as a topic in Public History. Susan Keats received a...
Overview Northeastern University offers an undergraduate minor in Latino, Latin American and Caribbean Studies, an interdisciplinary course of study in history, music, political science, language, and sociology/anthropology. History 1537, "Latin American and the Caribbean in Boston," is one of five undergraduate history courses offered in the program. In 1998, the class was taught by Felix V. Matos Rodriguez, assistant professor of history, 1994-1999, and interim director of the Northeastern University...
Overview The Northeastern University Department of Music began as part of the Department of Drama, Speech and Music in 1958 and became an independent department in 1966-1967. The music curriculum was originally a non-major program for professional musicians who desired theoretical training. In 1982, a BA in Music Literature became available. By 1989, the Department began collaborating with the New England Conservatory to offer a Music Industry major, and by 1992, music history courses were included in...
Overview Northeastern University's Department of Rehabilitation and Special Education was formed in 1966 as a result of the growing need for specialized educators. The Vocational Rehabilitation Administration Regional Research Institute at Northeastern University and rehabilitation-related academic degree programs were combined to form the Department within the College of Education. Under the first director, Dr. Reuben J. Margolin, the Department trained educators of children with learning, emotional,...
Dates: 1956-1977 (bulk 1967-1976)
Overview Northeastern University (NU) opened its first dormitory at 428 Marlborough St. in 1950. By 1967, NU had opened nine new residence halls, housing over 2,000 students; by 2001, over 4,100 students lived in NU resident halls. NU's Department of Residential Life was created in 1962 as the Office of Student Housing. It became known as the Department of Residential Life in 1987. The office was headed by both a dean of men and a dean of women until 1970, when it was replaced by a director of...
Overview The Department of Theatre is part of the College of Arts, Media, and Design and was formerly part of the Division of Performing and Visual Arts. In the mid-1980s, the director of the Department steered it toward productions that would add to Boston's performance culture rather than duplicate what was already being performed. As a result, the department collaborated with a number of innovative local companies, including the Boston Theater of the Deaf, and Northeastern's Silver Masque, a...
Overview The Department of Women's Athletics began when the Department of Physical Education split into separate men's and women's departments in 1965. It existed as such until 1972 when the departments merged to meet with Boston-Bouvé's stipulation at the time of its merger with Northeastern that the college be coeducational. The Department of Women's Athletics experienced great expansion between 1970 and 1989, developing programs in basketball, field hockey, lacrosse, skiing, swimming and diving,...
Overview The Information Systems section of Northeastern's Office of Development is responsible for maintaining and processing data relevant to the University's alumni. It is also responsible for processing monetary gifts to the University. Throughout its history, and based on its varying responsibilities, Information Systems has been known as Alumni Records, Research, and Gift Information; Alumni Records; and Alumni Records & Directory.Northeastern's first Alumni Department opened in...
Overview Author Dick Russell published the book, Black Genius to highlight the achievements of prominent African Americans throughout American history. The collection is comprised of his research for the book. Russell currently lives in Massachusetts.
Dates: 1806-2009 (bulk 1995-1997)
Overview The Disability Resource Center has its roots in a 1973 proposal from the Cooperative Education Research Center for a longitudinal study examining the effect the Cooperative Education Work Program had for the employability of students with disabilities. This proposal eventually turned into a three-year effort to make Northeastern University's campus physically accessible to students with disabilities. When funding ran out on this short-term project, a proposal was made to President Ryder for...
Dates: 1977-1999 (bulk 1980-1992)
Overview In 1909, Northeastern University (NU) became the second college in the nation to adopt a cooperative plan of education. In that year the Boston YMCA Evening Institute opened its Cooperative Engineering School, offering daytime programs. The cooperative program was later adopted by the Day School of Business, and the program continued to grow as new units were founded with a cooperative component. By 1928, a separate Department of Cooperative Education was established. As interest in cooperative...
Overview Northeastern University has been a leader in national and international cooperative education from the inception of its cooperative education program in 1909. The program was initially confined to the college of engineering, yet the concept expanded to other departments including Business, Liberal Arts, and Education. In 1928 a separate Department of Cooperative Work was established with Winthrop E. Nightingale as director.In 1959 the department was renamed the Department of...
Overview The Division of Student Affairs was originally known as the Office of the Dean of Students. In the 1950s, the office comprised a dean of freshmen, dean of women, and dean of men. In 1970, the Office of Dean of Students was reorganized into the Division of Student Affairs, and many of the tasks that had originally been handled directly by the dean and his assistants were separated into departments that reported to the Vice President of Student Affairs. Among these services were counseling and...
Dates: 1933-2008 (bulk 1965-1985)
Overview Doris Shalit Oberg graduated from the infirmary as a dental hygienist in 1933 and remained an active member of the Alumni Association, planning reunions until her death on March 19, 1993. She also attended the Museum of Fine Arts School of Art and remained affiliated there. She was an active member of the Quincy Historical Society from 1954, and she served as both vice-president and first female president of the organization in 1982. She was married to Mr. Rudolph Oberg, former director of...
Overview Dwight Parker Robinson was born around 1868. He graduated from Harvard University in 1890 and received an S.B. degree from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1892. He was appointed to the American Society of Mechanical Engineers Committee of Professional Conduct in 1927. He was the first president of the American International Shipbuilding Corporation and was the president of the Dwight P. Robinson and Company, which later merged with other companies to become United Engineers and...
Overview Karen Feldscher received her Bachelor of Arts in English from Oberlin College. Later she went on to take courses at Northeastern University studying psychology, business, creative writing and HTML. Feldscher worked for over 26 years at Northeastern, beginning in 1984. Working as a senior writer, she edited a research journal at Northeastern, wrote for its alumni magazine and authored several annual reports. At one point she was the editor of The Voice, Northeastern University's in-house...
Overview Edward B. Landry attended Northeastern University as a member of the Class of 1929, graduating with a Bachelor's degree in Chemical Engineering, and later earning another B.S. in Engineering from Northeastern in 1935. While a student, Landry was active in student government, serving on the Student Council, and was president and vice president of his class. After graduation, he was active in alumni affairs, founding the Metropolitan Washington, D.C. Alumni Club and serving as its president....
Overview Edward F. Lyons, Jr. was born in Boston, September 17, 1899. He earned a bachelor of law degree from Northeastern University in 1921 and passed the Massachusetts bar exam the same year. He was engaged in general practice until 1933 when he began working as an attorney with Home Owners Loan Corporation, an agency of the federal government. In 1942, he entered the Army, and in 1943-1945 he served as an intelligence officer in a camp for German prisoners of war in El Reno, Oklahoma. In 1945-1946,...
Dates: circa 1917-1959
Overview Edward L. Bernays, "Father of Public Relations" was born in Vienna in 1891. He studied at Cornell and became a member of the United States Committee on Public Information in 1918. In 1919, Bernays opened a public relations firm, and in 1923 wrote the seminal book on public relations: Crystallizing Public Opinion (New York: Boni and Liveright, 1923) [call number HM261 .B4]. On June 17, 1989, Bernays received an Honorary Doctorate in...
Dates: 1982-1998 (bulk 1993-1995)
Overview Edward Rochie Hardy was instrumental in the development of insurance education and the growth of insurance libraries. He was born on October 15, 1862 in Detroit, Michigan. After graduating from Boston University in 1896, Hardy held numerous posts in insurance organizations and as head of several insurance libraries, including the Insurance Library Association of Boston, the New York Insurance Society, and the New York Fire Exchange. Hardy also helped found the Insurance Institute of America in...
Dates: 1769-1967 (bulk 1890-1950)
Overview El Colectivo Puertorriqueño de Boston (CPB) was formed in March 1982 to raise awareness of issues facing the Puerto Rican community in Boston.
Dates: 1984-1999 (bulk 1984-1987)
Overview Elma Lewis was born on September 15, 1921 in Boston, Mass. She taught dance, drama, and speech therapy, and established the Elma Lewis School of Fine Arts in 1950, the National Center of Afro-American Artists in 1968, and the Museum of the National Center of Afro-American Artists in 1969.
Overview Founded by Elma Lewis in 1950, the Elma Lewis School of Fine Arts was established to meet the social, cultural, and artistic needs of Boston's African American community. Lewis's goal was to foster the arts, not only in the local Roxbury-Dorchester community, but also in the African American community at large. The Elma Lewis School of Fine Arts offered education in art, dance, drama, music, and costuming to pre-school children, school-aged children and adults.
Overview Elmer V. H. Brooks was born in Briceville, Tennessee in 1906. By the time he reached fifth grade, he was supporting his family by working in a local coal mine. In the early 1920's, however, he joined the Navy to escape the dangers of the mines. He was attached to the USS Colorado for several years before receiving an honorable discharge in 1926. Brooks then hitchhiked to Boston and married Eileen M. Brooks later that year. Elmer Brooks began his career in law enforcement in 1937 as a patrolman...
Dates: 1924-1998 (Bulk 1937-1968)
Overview Emma Jean Lang Avery was born in Boston in 1893 or 1894. She attended Boston University from 1916 to 1923, graduating from the College of Business Administration with honors. Avery then attended Northeastern University's Evening School of Law from September 1923 to June 1927, and received her LLB in 1927. In 1931, she returned to NU to take the Comprehensive Review course offered to law students in their fourth year, most likely in preparation for the Massachusetts Bar Exam. It is unclear...
Overview In 1976, a group of parents living in Villa Victoria in the South End met to discuss the need for day care in their neighborhood. These parents, who were in the process of becoming economically self-sufficient, established Escuelita Agueybana, the first bilingual day care center in Massachusetts to serve primarily Hispanic children and their families. With funding from the City of Boston Public Welfare Department and Inquilinos Boricuas en Acción (IBA) acting as its fiscal agent, the center...
Overview Eugene M. Reppucci, Jr. received a Bachelor of Science degree from Northeastern University in 1960 and a Master of Education degree in 1965. Reppucci was also awarded an honorary degree in 1995. Reppucci was appointed the Assistant Director of Development at Northeastern in 1962 and remained in that department until 1995 when he retired as Senior Vice President of Development.
Overview Everett C. Marston was born in Maine in 1903. After graduating from Colby College in 1924, he moved to Boston to work for Houghton Mifflin. In 1927 he started teaching English at Northeastern University. After spending four years on the Northeastern faculty, he enrolled in Harvard and earned his Masters in English in 1934. He achieved the rank of professor at Northeastern in 1946. In addition to his teaching duties, he was also involved with the student body. He was the first advisor for the...
Dates: ca. 1930-1970
Overview Born in Ilion, New York, F. Andre Favat (FAF) earned his A.B. from the State University of New York at Albany in 1959 and received his master's and doctoral degrees in education from Harvard University. In 1969 he joined Northeastern University as assistant professor of English education in the Department of Instruction. He became an associate professor in 1972. As a member of Northeastern University's faculty, FAF was the chair of the Undergraduate and Curriculum Committee and the coordinator...
Overview Since its founding in 1896, Northeastern University has expanded its campus from a few buildings on Huntington Avenue to a sprawling campus. After initially renting space in the Botolph Building and the Boston Young Men's Christian Association (YMCA), the University built its first building, Richards Hall, in 1939, and continued to grow from there. A push towards building dormitory spaces in the 1960s helped to transform the University from a commuter college to a residential college. At the...
Dates: 1855-2006 (bulk 1955-1970)
Overview Northeastern University's Faculty Senate was formed in 1961 by President Asa S. Knowles as an advisory and review body that would involve the faculty in administering the university. The Faculty Senate originally consisted of 24 faculty members representing the academic colleges, the provost, and seven members of the administrative faculty appointed by the president. The provost serves as chair. The Faculty Senate initially included three standing committees: Agenda, Academic and Research...
Dates: 1940-2004 (bulk 1961-1997)
Overview Northeastern University's (NU) Faculty Wives was formed in 1941 to promote social contact among the wives of the university's rapidly expanding faculty. Etta Ell, the wife of NU's second president, Carl Ell, founded Faculty Wives. The organization sponsored back-to-school celebrations, holiday fund-raising parties, and spring luncheons. Money received from fund-raising activities supported student scholarships, building funds, and campus improvement activities. The Faculty Wives disbanded in...
Collection — Multiple Containers
Dates: 1938 - 1999
Overview Female Liberation was a small group of women activists seeking to confront issues, such as self-defense, equal wages, birth control, consumerism, and the media's portrayal of women. To meet these goals, they published weekly newsletters and a journal of women's poetry and essays, held public meetings and classes and demonstrated to protest perceived injustices. Although the organization went through several incarnations during its seven year history, it's goal throughout was to create a...
Overview The Fenway Community Health Center was founded in 1971 by David Scondras, Linda Beane, and nursing students from Northeastern University to serve the elderly, lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) communities of the Fenway area of Boston. The aim of the Center since its founding has been to provide health care as a right rather than as a privilege. The Center started on a part-time basis, with women's health, gay health, and elder health groups operating the clinic at different times....
Overview Flora Haas was a local activist who advocated for the rights of prisoners and worked against the death penalty. She wrote numerous articles regarding the death penalty, human experimentation in prisons, and prison daycare for newspapers such as The Boston Globe, Boston Phoenix, Black Weekly, The Arlington Advocate, Sister Courage, and State and Mind. Haas was the editor and creator of The Outlook, which focused on criminal justice opinions in the commonwealth. The Outlook focused on issues...
Overview The Ford Hall Forum is the nation's oldest free public lecture series. It provides a non-partisan platform for open discussion and debate on topics of public interest. The Ford Hall Forum was started in 1908 by George W. Coleman, a Boston business man and president of the Boston Baptist Social Union (BBSU), as a free series of public lectures designed to engage the public on a diverse range of issues. The model was an opening lecture, and then questions from the audience. Ford Hall Forum was...
Overview The Forsyth family of Roxbury, Massachusetts, founded the Forsyth Dental Infirmary for Children in 1910. Recognizing that oral hygiene was a key factor in controlling dental disease, the family established The Forsyth School for Dental Hygienists in 1916. In 1948, the school entered into an affiliation with Tufts University. In 1962, it became affiliated with Northeastern University, and in September 1963, the first class was admitted. The Northeastern-Forsyth partnership offered dental hygiene...
Overview Frank J. Miranda (FJM) was born in Roxbury Massachusetts in 1932. FJM was involved with Boston CORE for four and a half years, acting as chair during his last year. "At its height Boston CORE was completely involved in civil rights issues in Roxbury, including housing, rent strikes, legislative issues, education, fair employment, government services" ("Frank Miranda, Former Boston CORE Activist," Box 1, Folder 18). FJM was later director of the Cultural Enrichment and Tutorial Program of...
Overview Frank Palmer Speare (FPS), the first president of Northeastern University (NU), was a leading figure in the field of education. During his 43 years at NU, the institution developed from a small school to one of the nation's largest private universities. FPS was born in Dorchester, Massachusetts on March 31, 1869. He graduated from Bridgewater State Teachers' College in 1889. From 1896 to 1916 he served as the Educational Director of the Evening Institute of the Boston YMCA. In 1916 the...
Overview Frederick L. Corcoran, Jr. was an alumnus of Northeastern University, graduating in 1935 with a BS in Electrical Engineering and in 1939 with an LLB. Corcoran died in November of 2001.
Collection — Multiple Containers
Overview Freedom House was founded in 1949 by African American social workers Otto P. and Muriel S. Snowden. It grew out of their initial community organizing with the Council on Community Affairs of Upper Roxbury (1947-1949). The initial goal of Freedom House was to centralize community activism in the fight for neighborhood improvement, good schools, and harmony among racial, ethnic, and religious groups in Roxbury, Massachusetts. Otto Snowden was the Director of St. Mark Social Center when he...
Dates: 1941-2004 (bulk 1949-1986)
Abstract Frieda Garcia is a community activist and leader who has worked primarily in Boston's South End and Roxbury neighborhoods since the mid 1960s, when she first settled in Boston. She initially found work under Hubie Jones, who became a mentor, at the Roxbury Multi-Service Center. A few years later, in 1969, Jones urged her to become a part of a new organization that was forming to meet the needs of Boston's growing Hispanic community. Garcia became the first director of the resulting...
Dates: 1886-2022; Majority of material found within 1963-2014
Overview G. Derrick Hodge was a member of the AIDS Coalition to Unleash Power Boston (ACT UP/Boston) and Queer Nation/Boston in the early 1990's. Hodge served on ACT UP/Boston's discrimination, benefits, and finance working groups. ACT UP/Boston was founded in 1987 by activists Raymond Schmidt, Stephen Skuce, Donald Smith, and Paul Wychules to focus local efforts to speed up the development of AIDS treatments, educational programs, and prevention strategies. The membership was a diverse, nonpartisan...
Overview The Gay Academic Union (GAU) was founded in 1973 in New York City, New York, for the purpose of institutionalizing GLBT studies and activism at colleges and universities throughout the United States. Among the other aims of the organization were support for early feminist activism, the creation of a support and communication network for gays and lesbians, and active opposition of anti-gay discrimination. The GAU's national office held an annual conference; regional chapters held monthly...
Dates: 1969-1980 (bulk 1975-1980)
Overview The Gay and Lesbian Labor Activists Network is a Boston-based, non-profit, membership organization established in 1987. It campaigns for lesbian and gay liberation, fights against homophobia in the labor movement, and educates the lesbian and gay community about the importance of unions, organized labor, and the struggles of working people. The Gay and Lesbian Labor Activists Network has provided support to mainstream union campaigns, represented gay issues at various unions' meetings, and...
Overview Gay W. Milbrandt graduated from Northeastern University's (NU) College of Engineering in 1935. He set indoor and outdoor records at NU in shot put that lasted for over 20 years. He was captain of the track team in 1933-34 and won the Alumni Track Trophy that year as its most valuable member.
Overview Gerald H. Herman, professor and administrator at Northeastern University, was born in 1944 in Brooklyn, New York. He received his Bachelor's degree in 1965 from Hunter College and his Master's degree in 1967 from Northeastern University, and was appointed to his first teaching position at Northeastern in 1967 as an instructor in the History Department. His focus as a historian has been modern and contemporary European cultural and intellectual history, focusing on the relationships between the...
Overview Considered to be the first swing band in the United States, the Casa Loma Orchestra got its start in Detroit as Jean Goldkette and the Orange Blossoms. Glen Gray, a saxophonist, began fronting the band in 1937 and remained its leader until the group disbanded in 1950.
- Education, Cooperative 11
- Community development, Urban -- Massachusetts -- Boston 10
- Universities and colleges -- Administration 9
- African Americans -- Education -- Massachusetts -- Boston 8
- College students -- Massachusetts -- Boston 8
- African American artists -- Massachusetts -- Boston 7
- Boston (Mass.) -- Race relations 7
- College presidents -- Massachusetts -- Boston 7
- Community organization -- Massachusetts -- Boston 6
- School integration -- Massachusetts -- Boston 6
- AIDS (Disease) -- Massachusetts 5
- AIDS (Disease) -- Massachusetts -- Boston 5
- Civil rights -- Massachusetts -- Boston 5
- Educational fund raising 5
- Gay activists -- Massachusetts -- Boston 5
- Nonprofit organizations -- Massachusetts 5
- Student activities -- Massachusetts -- Boston 5
- AIDS (Disease) -- Education 4
- AIDS activists -- Massachusetts 4
- Adult education -- Massachusetts -- Boston 4
- African American art -- Massachusetts -- Boston 4
- African American theater -- Massachusetts -- Boston 4
- Class reunions 4
- College buildings -- Massachusetts -- Boston 4
- College presidents -- Inauguration 4
- Commencement ceremonies -- Massachusetts -- Boston 4
- Education, Bilingual -- Massachusetts -- Boston 4
- Education, Cooperative -- Massachusetts -- Boston 4
- Gay activists -- Massachusetts 4
- Gay liberation movement -- Massachusetts -- Boston 4
- Gay rights -- Massachusetts 4
- Greek letter societies 4
- Health care reform -- Massachusetts 4
- Hispanic Americans 4
- Hispanic Americans -- Massachusetts 4
- Oral history 4
- Physical education and training -- Massachusetts 4
- Pro-choice movement -- Massachusetts 4
- Social service -- Massachusetts -- Boston 4
- Substance abuse prevention 4
- Universities and colleges -- Alumni and alumnae -- Massachusetts -- Boston 4
- Vocational education -- Massachusetts -- Boston 4
- Women -- Societies and clubs 4
- Women's rights 4
- Women's rights -- Massachusetts 4
- AIDS (Disease) in women -- Massachusetts 3
- Affordable housing 3
- African American arts -- Massachusetts -- Boston 3
- African American neighborhoods -- Massachusetts -- Boston 3
- African American politicians 3
- African American students -- Massachusetts -- Boston 3
- African American women -- Massachusetts -- Boston 3
- African American youth -- Massachusetts -- Boston 3
- African Americans -- Political activity 3
- African Americans -- Social conditions 3
- Art centers -- Massachusetts -- Boston 3
- Artists and museums -- Massachusetts -- Boston 3
- Business education -- Massachusetts -- Boston 3
- College publications -- Massachusetts 3
- College radio stations -- Massachusetts -- Boston 3
- College students -- Recreation 3
- Community organization 3
- Drug approval -- United States 3
- Education, Bilingual 3
- Engineering -- Study and teaching 3
- Engineering students -- Massachusetts -- Boston 3
- Feminism -- Massachusetts -- Cambridge 3
- Gay liberation movement -- Massachusetts 3
- Hispanic American teenage girls 3
- Hispanic Americans -- Services for -- Massachusetts -- Boston 3
- Housing -- Massachusetts -- Boston 3
- Housing rehabilitation -- Massachusetts -- Boston 3
- Law -- Study and teaching 3
- Lesbian activists -- Massachusetts 3
- Neighborhoods -- Massachusetts -- Boston 3
- Physical education for women -- Massachusetts 3
- Prisoners -- Civil rights 3
- Puerto Ricans -- Massachusetts -- Boston 3
- Safe sex in AIDS prevention -- Massachusetts 3
- Social justice 3
- South End (Boston, Mass.) 3
- Students -- Political activity -- Massachusetts -- Boston 3
- United States -- Race relations 3
- Urban renewal 3
- Women -- Massachusetts -- Boston 3
- World War, 1939-1945 -- Veterans 3
- Youth -- Employment -- United States 3
- AIDS activists -- Massachusetts -- Boston 2
- Abortion -- Government policy -- Citizen participation 2
- Achievement motivation in youth 2
- Adult education -- Massachusetts 2
- Adult education -- United States 2
- Affirmative action programs -- Massachusetts 2
- African American civic leaders -- Massachusetts -- Boston 2
- African American college students -- Massachusetts -- Boston 2
- African American dance -- Massachusetts -- Boston 2
- African American gays -- Massachusetts -- Boston 2
- African American political activists 2
- African Americans -- Economic conditions 2
- African Americans -- Education 2 ∧ less
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.) 25
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.) -- Students 24
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.) -- Faculty 20
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.) -- Buildings 17
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.) -- Administration 16
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.) -- Alumni and alumnae 16
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.). School of Law 13
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.). College of Engineering 12
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.) -- Funds and scholarships 11
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.) -- Presidents 9
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.) -- Anniversaries, etc. 8
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.) -- Sports 8
- Dukakis, Michael S. (Michael Stanley), 1933- 7
- Knowles, Asa Smallidge, 1909-1990 7
- Ryder, Kenneth G., 1924- 7
- Speare, Frank Palmer, 1869-1954 7
- Boston Public Schools 6
- Lewis, Elma 6
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.) -- Employees 6
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.) -- Student housing 6
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.). College of Business Administration 6
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.). Department of History 6
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.). Libraries 6
- Central Artery/Third Harbor Tunnel Project (Mass.) 5
- Ell, Carl Stephens, 1887-1981 5
- Elma Lewis School of Fine Arts 5
- National Center of Afro-American Artists 5
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.) -- Curricula 5
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.) -- History 5
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.). College of Arts and Sciences 5
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.). Office of the President 5
- Garcia, Frieda 4
- Hall, David 4
- National Center of Afro-American Artists. Museum 4
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.) -- Bands 4
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.). Boston-Bouvé College 4
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.). Class of 1926 4
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.). Class of 1935 4
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.). Class of 1943 4
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.). College of Criminal Justice 4
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.). College of Education 4
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.). Department of Athletics 4
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.). Department of Music 4
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.). Office of University Development 4
- Women's Educational Center (Cambridge, Mass.) 4
- Young Men's Christian Association of Greater Boston 4
- Zungolo, Eileen 4
- ACT UP Boston (Organization) 3
- AIDS Action Committee of Massachusetts, Inc. 3
- Action for Boston Community Development 3
- Boston Young Men's Christian Association 3
- Bouvé-Boston School of Physical Education 3
- Central Artery/Third Harbor Tunnel Project (Mass.) -- Planning 3
- Citywide Educational Coalition 3
- Curry, John A. (John Anthony), 1934- 3
- Curry, John A., 1934- 3
- Herman, Gerald 3
- Jackson, Jesse, 1941- 3
- Kennedy, Edward Moore, 1932- 3
- King, Mel 3
- Luttgens, Kathryn 3
- Massachusetts Correctional Association 3
- Merced, Nelson 3
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.) -- Basketball 3
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.) -- Benefactors 3
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.) -- Football 3
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.). Center for Cooperative Education 3
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.). Cooperative Education Research Center 3
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.). Department of Theatre 3
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.). Office of Alumni Relations 3
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.). School of Law -- Alumni and alumnae 3
- Northeastern University (Boston, Mass.). Urban Schools Collaborative 3
- Rosenblatt, Norman 3
- Ryder, Kenneth G., b. 1924 3
- Tsongas, Paul 3
- United South End Settlements 3
- Volpe, John A. 3
- Abortion Action Coalition 2
- American League to Abolish Capital Punishment 2
- Ammarell, Natalie 2
- Anderson, R. Wayne, 1941-1991 2
- Annie E. Casey Foundation 2
- Bechtel/Parsons Brinckerhoff 2
- Bell, Derrick A. 2
- Bentsen, Lloyd 2
- Bernstein, Samuel J. 2
- Beta Gamma Epsilon. Northeastern University Chapter 2
- Boston Housing Authority 2
- Boston Intercollegiate Lesbian and Gay Alliance 2
- Boston Redevelopment Authority 2
- Bouvé, Marjorie, 1879-1970 2
- Bromfield Street Educational Foundation 2
- Burke, Barbara 2
- Cambridge Eviction Free Zone (Cambridge, Mass.) 2
- Carmichael, Stokely 2
- Central Artery/Third Harbor Tunnel Project (Mass.) -- History 2
- Central Artery/Third Harbor Tunnel Project (Mass.) -- Maps 2
- Chandler, Dana, Jr. 2
- Clinton, Bill, 1946- 2
- Committee for Cambridge Rent Control (Cambridge, Mass.) 2 ∧ less