Showing Collections: 251 - 300 of 336
Overview Frank Palmer Speare (FPS) was named the Educational Director of the Evening Institute of the Boston YMCA in 1896. He transformed the loosely organized school into an institute for higher learning that eventually became Northeastern University (NU). He oversaw the launching of several of NU's early schools: the evening law school, the now-defunct automobile school, the evening polytechnic schools, the school of commerce and finance, and the co-operative engineering school. In 1916 the Evening...
Overview The provost of Northeastern University is the chief academic officer of the university and reports to the president. The provost provides leadership for all curricular, instructional, and faculty development matters and governs the budgeting, administering, evaluating, and planning of the academic aspects of university life. Created in 1948, the Office of the Provost has expanded with the university's size and adapted to its evolving academic priorities. Over the years the office has grown to...
Overview Prior to 1960, Northeastern University was divided into separate schools, each with its own Office of the Registrar. In 1960, the Office of the Registrar of the Basic Colleges introduced a data processing system and began to look at the possibility of bringing together all of the registrars. Merging of these individual offices began in 1963 with Lincoln College and continued through the 1960s with the addition of four new basic colleges between 1960 and 1966. By 1978 all sections of...
Dates: 1920-2000 (bulk 1950-1975)
Overview Northeastern University (NU) President Asa S. Knowles created the Office of University Administration in 1960 by merging the Office of Academic Affairs and Dean of Administration in order to manage the growth NU experienced throughout the 1950s. Kenneth G. Ryder, whom Knowles had appointed Dean of Administration two years earlier, headed the new office. University Administration managed academic and administrative support services, including research, admissions, the registrar, and libraries....
Overview Asa S. Knowles, Northeastern University's (NU) third president, created the Office of University Development (OUD) in 1959 to increase NU's resources through fundraising activities and campaigns. These activities include Planned Giving, which encourages bequests, annuities, trusts, and life income agreements; Corporation and Foundations, which promotes capital gifts and grants from corporations, foundations, and other organizations; Alumni and Friends, which manages donations from former...
Overview This collection contains nine slide shows and accompanying audio cassettes developed for the Office of Admissions, Alumni Relations, Northeastern Corporation meetings, Founders Day, and National Council meetings.
Overview Paul F. Perkovic, a resident of Cambridge, Massachusetts and member of the gay community, actively supported a number of gay and lesbian organizations in the greater Boston area during the late 1970s through the early 1990s.
Overview Paul M. Levenson earned a Bachelor of Science degree in Civil Engineering from Northeastern University in 1940. He was an engineer with Platt Construction Company in Cambridge, Massachusetts for 17 years before and after serving in the Navy during World War II. Later, he became vice president of the Boston construction firm, J. Slotnick Company. In 1977, he retired from the Cambridge firm, Carol R. Johnson Associates. In addition, he was president and director of the Blue Hill Credit Union,...
Overview The Boston Foundation was created in 1915 as the Permanent Charity Fund by brothers Charles E. and Charles M. Rogerson to relieve hardship in Boston brought on by World War I. After the war, the Fund expanded its scope of activity to include community activism and involvement on a wider scale. In 1964, Albert Stone, Jr., left the Fund $20 million in his will, allowing the Fund to support special projects in Boston neighborhoods in addition to its other grant-making activities. In 1985, the...
Overview Northeastern University was granted a charter for the national honor society Phi Kappa Phi in 1963. Founded in 1897, Phi Kappa Phi recognizes scholarship in all areas of academic endeavor. The Northeastern chapter was established as part of the effort to strengthen the College of Liberal Arts. The society co-sponsored with NU's Council on Research and Scholarship the first Scholarship Day held on May 11, 1978, during which regular classes were replaced with special colloquiums addressing...
Overview Phyllis Milgroom Ryan (1927-1998) began her career as a political activist while a student at Northeastern University. Following her graduation from Northeastern University in 1950, she worked as a psychiatric social worker in the Massachusetts state mental health system. In 1951, she married William J. Ryan, Jr. with whom she shared a passion for social justice and collaborated in political action for the next several decades. By the early 1960s Phyllis M. Ryan served as a media advisor and...
Dates: 1959-1988 (bulk 1961-1988)
Overview The scrapbooks consist entirely of newspaper clippings from major Boston newspapers, concerning news items related to or involving police. Please note that newspaper clippings from August to December 1962 are missing from the collection.
Overview The Puerto Rican Entering and Settling Service was founded in 1961 to assist recent Puerto Rican immigrants to the Boston area with English and cultural adjustment. The program ended in 1975 and was taken over by Traveler's Aid.
Dates: 1969-1999 (bulk 1971-1975)
Overview The Reproductive Rights National Network was an umbrella organization that connected about 50 feminist affiliates between 1978 and 1984, when it dissolved due to lack of funding. While the national organization collapsed, the Boston affiliate survived until 1995. The Network developed out of a socialist project in Chicago during the late 1970s, when activists took a proactive approach to the abortion debate in the wake of Roe v. Wade. In 1978, Reproductive Rights National Network formed to...
Dates: 1969-1995 (bulk 1980-1995)
Overview Northeastern University's (NU) Reserve Officers' Training Corps (ROTC) division was formed in January 1951 with two units, the Corps of Engineers and the Signal Corps. ROTC trained young men (and later young women) to become officers in the United States Army by providing both academic instruction and physical training. ROTC enrolled 886 men in its inaugural year, and by the end of the decade, membership had reached 2,800. By the early 1960s, the NU ROTC program had become the largest in the...
Dates: 1949-1981 (bulk 1951-1969)
Overview Robert Arnold Feer, former Director of Graduate Studies in History at Northeastern University, was born in Brookline, Mass. in the late 1920s. He earned a Bachelor's degree in 1950, Master's degree in 1951, and Ph.D. in 1958 from Harvard University. In 1963, Feer came to Northeastern, where he developed the Department of African-American Studies. Feer died on September 22, 1970. In 1973, the Northeastern University History Department instituted the Feer Award, a monetary prize offered to the...
Dates: 1945-1969 (bulk 1958-1969)
Overview Robert B. MacGregor graduated from Northeastern University's College of Engineering in 1947. MacGregor was an industrial engineering major and a Lieutenant in the United States Naval Reserve from 1942-1946, as well as a member of the Camera Club.
Overview Robert C. Campbell (RCC) was born on April 12, 1920 and graduated from Northeastern University (NU) with an honors degree in Business Administration in 1943. During his time at NU, he was a member of Gamma Phi Kappa, the Sigma Society, the Class Executive Council, and the United States Marine Corps Reserves. He did his Co-op work at R.L. Polk and Co., Weil, Pearson and Co., and the First National Bank of Boston. He was inducted into the NU Golden Graduates Society in 1993. In the 2005 NU Alumni...
Overview Robert Erickson (1901-1989) was born in Fitchburg, MA and graduated from Northeastern University's School of Engineering in 1926. He earned an M.S. in Business Administration from Boston University in 1930. While attending Northeastern, he was known as the most active man in his class. He was a member of the student senate, played drums in the school orchestra, and was an enthusiastic participant in his fraternity, Beta Gamma Epsilon.
Dates: 1922-1984 (bulk 1922-1926)
Overview Engineer and television producer Robert Joseph Markell was born in Boston on April 12, 1924. He earned a Bachelor of Engineering degree in 1944 and an honorary Doctorate of Fine Arts in 1965 from Northeastern University. Markell worked for the Grumman Aircraft Company in 1944-1946 and as a civil engineer and architect in Boston until 1948. In 1948, he became a student at the Art Students League in New York City. From 1949 to 1959, Markell was a scenic designer at CBS-TV, and from 1959 to 1960,...
Overview In 1989 and 1990, Milton Derr, Mel King, and Byron Rushing, three prominent members of Boston's African American community, were interviewed about their lives and work in preparation for a book by Ronald W. Bailey with Diane Turner and Robert Hayden, entitled Lower Roxbury: A Community of Treasures in the City of Boston. Milton Derr, a painter, illustrator and retired teacher, was born in 1932 in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. He moved to Boston to study at the School of the Museum of Fine Arts and took...
Overview RMSC is a social service agency modeled after the 19th century settlement house where all client services were located under one roof. It began as a three-year demonstration project in 1964 to provide services to the Roxbury and North Dorchester neighborhoods of Boston. From its inception, the mission of RMSC has been to offer programs and services designed to empower the residents of Roxbury and North Dorchester to become economically and socially self-sufficient. RMSC was originally funded by...
Overview Rudolf O. M. Oberg graduated from Northeastern University in 1926 with a Bachelor's degree in electrical engineering. Oberg worked for several engineering firms before returning to Northeastern in 1928 to teach engineering. In 1929, he succeeded William White as the Alumni Secretary of the Day College. Oberg increased alumni involvement at Northeastern University through social and fund-raising activities. In 1943, an official Alumni Relations Office was created, and Oberg was named director....
Overview Samuel H. Becker graduated from Northeastern University Evening School of Law in 1936, earning a Bachelor of Law degree.
Overview Sara R. Ehrmann (1895-1993) was a Boston-area civic leader best known for her work as an opponent of capital punishment. Ehrmann's career as a capital punishment abolitionist began in 1925 when her husband Herbert B. Ehrmann became an associate counsel for Sacco and Vanzetti, two Italian immigrant anarchists convicted of murder and condemned to death. Sara Ehrmann was a key leader of the Massachusetts Council for the Abolition of the Death Penalty (1928-1969) and the American League to Abolish...
Dates: 1845-1993 (bulk 1924-1988)
Overview In 1896 the Evening Institute of the Boston YMCA was established to provide night classes for men working during the day. Courses in business and finance were offered beginning in 1907, and in 1910 the School of Commerce and Finance of the Boston YMCA was officially incorporated. In the following year, the school was accorded degree-granting privileges. In 1916 Northeastern College was created to oversee the activities of the many separate schools. Thereafter, the business department of the...
Dates: 1910-1927 (bulk 1911-1924)
Overview Northeastern University's College of Education was formed in 1953 as a result of the growing need for elementary and secondary school educators in the United States. By 1967, it employed 22 faculty members and included five specialized departments. Enrollment in the College of Education peaked in 1970 with over 1,300 undergraduate and 1,001 graduate students and 55 full-time faculty members. In 1980, responding to a decline in enrollment and a decreased need for teachers, the College of...
Dates: 1958-2001 (bulk 1963-1985)
Overview Northeastern University School of Law, the first evening law program in Boston, was founded in 1898 as a series of evening courses offered by the Boston Young Men's Christian Association (YMCA). These courses were introduced by Frank Palmer Speare, the Educational Director of the Evening Institute of the Boston YMCA, and later, the first president of Northeastern University. The Evening School of Law, which attracted students who worked during the day and who could not afford tuition to other...
Overview The Northeastern University School of Law is recognized for training attorneys to practice law in the public sector. Founded by the Boston Young Men's Christian Association (YMCA) in 1898 as a series of evening courses, it was the first evening law program in Boston. In 1904, the program was incorporated as the Evening School of Law of the Boston YMCA with the power to grant the Bachelor of Law (LLB) degree. Its primary goal was to prepare students for the Massachusetts Bar Examination. Because...
Overview The Northeastern University (NU) School of Law is recognized for training attorneys to practice law in the public sector. Founded by the Boston Young Men's Christian Association (YMCA) in 1898 as a series of evening courses, it was the first evening law program in Boston. In 1904, the program was incorporated as the Evening School of Law of the Boston YMCA with the power to grant the Bachelor of Law (LLB) degree. Its primary goal was to prepare students for the Massachusetts Bar Examination....
Overview The School of Law (Evening Division) Student Council met for the first time in the spring of 1947 and continued meeting until 1953, when the School of Law closed.
Overview In 1997, the College of Nursing merged with the Bouvé College of Health Sciences, continuing its graduate and undergraduate programs as the School of Nursing within Bouvé. The merger was intended to raise the profile of health sciences programs at Northeastern and to improve opportunities for collaboration across the health sciences. In 1995, the College of Nursing, along with the Boston-based Center for Community Health Education and Research (CCHER), founded the Health Careers Academy, a high...
Overview The Sigma Epsilon Rho Honor Society at Northeastern University was established on April 11, 1927 in the School of Commerce and Finance (renamed the School of Business in 1928) to encourage academic success, promote the advancement of its members, and support high moral, professional, and scholastic ideals. The fraternity suffered a period of near inactivity between 1940 and 1950, but was revived in 1951. In 1957, the bylaws were rewritten to reflect the School of Business's incorporation into...
Overview Sister Courage was an all female, volunteer collective newspaper dedicated to providing a forum where women could contribute their experiences and ideas while developing feminist theory. This non-profit feminist newspaper was founded in 1974 by 40 women to address issues such as health, day care, housing, union organization, and employment. The goals of the newspaper were to improve communication among Boston area women's groups, develop feminist theory and strategy, and analyze the way...
Overview Sociedad Latina de South Boston, a cultural, social, and recreational organization, was founded in 1968 by Jorge Rivera, David Rideout, John Carroll, and Lynn Minna to promote cultural, social, and recreational activities of the small Latino population in the South Boston neighborhood. In 1981, the organization changed its name to Sociedad Latina and moved to Tremont Street in the Mission Hill neighborhood. Since its inception, Sociedad Latina has worked with Latino youth to promote...
Dates: 1968-2007 (bulk 1985-1999)
Overview The Somerville Women's Educational Center (SWC) was founded in 1976 and incorporated the following year. It emerged from an idea of the planning group of the Somerville Women's Fair, and in the fall of 1976, 40 women met to form committees to organize the Center. Several groups and projects evolved out of the Center, including the Matching Services Project, the Mothers Group, and the Women's Chorus. One of SWC's largest projects was the Somerville Women Against Rape. A combination of factors,...
Dates: 1975-1983 (bulk 1977-1981)
Overview Sondra Gayle Stein was a member of several organizations in Boston, Massachusetts that addressed women's rights and concerns, including the Abortion Action Coalition and the Coalition for Women's Safety. The Abortion Action Coalition began in 1977 to oppose the Doyle-Flynn anti-abortion amendment, which would have cut state funding for abortions. The Abortion Action Coalition also focused on issues of birth control, maternity leave, teen pregnancy, and child care. The Abortion Action Coalition...
Overview The scrapbooks comprise newspaper clippings, from Boston and regional newspapers, concerning the activities of the Northeastern University Department of Athletics. Also included are programs from Northeastern University sports events. One of the scrapbooks is specifically on the NU Crew program from 1964 to 1973. The rest of the scrapbooks contain information on a variety of NU sports, including basketball, football, and track. Please note that the general sports scrapbooks from June 1960...
Overview Northeastern University president Asa Knowles formed the NU Staff Cabinet, as the Staff Council was originally known, in January 1975 out of two existing organizations, the Women's Cabinet and the Technician's Group. The purpose of the Staff Cabinet was to promote harmonious working relationships among the administration, faculty, and weekly payroll staff; exchange information between staff and the university administration; organize social activities and foster friendly extracurricular contact...
Dates: 1962-1994 (bulk 1977-1990)
Overview Student extracurricular activities at Northeastern University began in 1917 with the publication of the senior yearbook, the Cauldron. The Department of Student Activities was formed in 1921 and was comprised of a publicity division, the athletic association, and miscellaneous divisional activities. The Division of Music was added later, and by 1925 included a Band, Concert Orchestra, Glee Club and Dramatic Club. The Student Council began in the 1920s. By 1959, the Department of Student...
Dates: 1941-2010 (bulk 1980-1995)
Overview The Student Council was created in 1921 as a vehicle for student participation in University affairs. It originally comprised the officers of the senior and junior classes, and the members of the Student Activities Committee which was also created in 1921. In the 1960s, the Council became more active as a mediating body between students and University administration, and it was involved in student implementation of draft resistance counseling, dissemination of abortion and birth control...
Dates: 1940-2008 (bulk 1980s-2000s)
Overview The Student Homophile League of Boston was organized in 1969 by an MIT student, Stan Tillotson. The group assisted gay, Boston-area, college students in the process of coming out. The Student Homophile League of Boston provided a safe place for gay students to meet and performed educational outreach in the heterosexual community. Initially an informal group, the Student Homophile League of Boston eventually elected a president and formed various committees. One political action committee, the...
Overview The Boston Area Feminist Coalition (BAFC) was founded in the summer of 1981 when local feminists became frustrated with the fragmentation they were witnessing in the Women's Movement. The founders of the Feminist Coalition felt that even though many local groups were working toward the same goals, they operated too independently of one another to be successful. BAFC founders, Nancy Wheeler, Diane Raymond, Sara Freedman and Pam Chamberlain, wanted to provide a forum for these separate groups to...
Overview In 1978 a group of women from Boston area community organizations gathered to organize demonstrations opposing acts of intimidation and violence against women. The group modeled itself after an international protest movement known as Reclaim the Night, which began in Belgium in 1976 when women attending the International Tribunal on Crimes Against Women walked through the streets carrying candles to protest the continuation of violence against women. Protesters in San Francisco held the first...
Overview The George Lewis Ruffin Society was founded in 1984 in response to dwindling numbers of minority police officers in the Boston Police Department. Its goals are to create greater understanding and communication between minority communities and the criminal justice system through annual convocations, events, courses, workshops and "The Long Road to Justice" traveling exhibit which documents the history of African Americans in Massachusetts.
Dates: n.d., 1848-2009 (bulk 1984-2005)
Overview In 1978, Cindy Cohen began "From Hearing My Mother Talk," an oral history project involving interviews with 11 women in Cambridge, Massachusetts on the theme of transitions in women's lives. Cohen received funding from the Cambridge Arts Council, which published her work in 1979. This oral history project inspired Cohen to initiate the "Cambridge Women's Oral History Project" in 1980. Its success led to multiple related projects, including "Let Life Be Yours," "Transitions in Women's Lives,"...
Overview The Real Paper was an alternative weekly newspaper based in Cambridge, Massachusetts and founded in 1972. The paper was formed by a group of former employees of the paper, The Cambridge Phoenix that had been abruptly sold to rival alternative newspaper owner, Stephen Mindich. The paper was set up as a collective with employees owning equal shares in the company. The newspaper continued to operate throughout the 1970s before succumbing to financial struggles and being sold to Mindich in 1981.
Overview The Second Wave: A Magazine for the New Feminism was produced by the Boston-based organization Female Liberation. The magazine was produced solely by women for a female readership. In February 1974, Female Liberation disbanded as a result of conflicts between members who belonged to the Socialist Workers Party and the majority who did not. The Second Wave was the only Female Liberation publication to continue after the parent organization dissolved. The Second Wave was based on ideological...
Overview The Theater Offensive was founded in 1989 by Abraham Rybeck to form and present the diverse realities of queer lives in art so bold it breaks through personal isolation and political orthodoxy to help build an honest, progressive community. The Theater Offensive mounts and produces festivals and individual productions by national and local queer performers, and also serves as a development environment for new theatrical work. In addition, The Theater Offensive works to build community through...
Dates: 1977-2012 (bulk 1989-2011)
Overview The Women's Coffeehouse began in October 1979 when a small group of women from the Women's Educational Center in Cambridge, Massachusetts met to discuss plans to open a Coffeehouse operated by and for women. They felt that women of all ages, nationalities, body types, economic status, and disabilities lacked a space to safely enjoy cultural activities together. The objective of the Women's Coffeehouse was to provide "an active, participative, grass roots environment" (The Women's Coffeehouse,...
- 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
- School integration -- Massachusetts -- Boston 6
- AIDS (Disease) -- Massachusetts 5
- AIDS (Disease) -- Massachusetts -- Boston 5
- Civil rights -- Massachusetts -- Boston 5
- Community organization -- Massachusetts -- Boston 5
- Educational fund raising 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 -- Boston 4
- Gay liberation movement -- Massachusetts -- Boston 4
- Gay rights -- Massachusetts 4
- Greek letter societies 4
- Health care reform -- 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
- Engineering -- Study and teaching 3
- Engineering students -- Massachusetts -- Boston 3
- Feminism -- Massachusetts -- Cambridge 3
- Gay activists -- Massachusetts 3
- Gay liberation movement -- Massachusetts 3
- Hispanic American teenage girls 3
- Hispanic Americans 3
- Hispanic Americans -- Massachusetts 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
- 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
- African Americans -- Massachusetts 2
- African Americans -- Massachusetts -- Boston 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
- 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
- Garcia, Frieda 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
- 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
- Corsano, Nicholas D., 1904-2003 2 ∧ less