Showing Collections: 301 - 339 of 339
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,...
Overview Northeastern University established the Stotsky Professorship in Jewish Historical and Cultural Studies in 1991 from a gift by Dr. Bernard A. Stotsky. The professorship supports one faculty member from the College of Arts and Sciences to research broad ethical, cultural, and social issues arising from the Holocaust. During his term of appointment, July 1, 1998 through June 30, 2002, political science professor William F.S. Miles organized a symposium to discuss how the Holocaust has been...
Dates: April 18-20, 2001
Overview Travelers Aid Family Services (TAFS) was established in 1916 as a result of increasing awareness of the need to provide services for the vast numbers of immigrants coming to the United States. In 1920, TAFS was formally incorporated as the Travelers Aid Society of Boston. In 1958, TAFS's mission was "to provide information, advice, guidance, and protection to all travelers, who by reason of unfamiliarity with the city, inexperience, unemployment, illness, infirmity, or other disability are in...
Dates: 1891-2008 (bulk 1930-1995)
Overview The Triangle Theater Company was founded in 1979 by David M. Hough. Named for the pink triangles used to mark gay men in Nazi concentration camps, Triangle Theater sought to provide a supportive environment in which gay men and women could work in theater. During each season, Triangle Theater staged multiple productions and held staged readings of scripts. When Triangle Theater incorporated in September 1981, Hough was its Artistic Director and President of the Board; he stepped down as...
Dates: 1979-2009 (bulk 1979-1996)
Overview In April 1955, President Carl S. Ell invited 46 members of the faculty and staff (active and retired) who had worked together at Northeastern for 25 years to lunch with him at Longwood Towers on May 3, 1955. This marked the first gathering of the group, which would later be formally titled the Twenty-Five-Year Associates. The group was founded "to maintain the close friendly relationships which have contributed to the welfare of the University and the happiness of the Northeastern family over...
Dates: 1967-1995 (bulk 1975-1992)
Overview In 1902, Louis K. Liggett persuaded 40 druggists to invest in a drug company that would manufacture and distribute products in franchised stores. In 1903, the United Drug Company (UDC) began operations at 43 Leon Street, now known Meserve Hall at Northeastern University. The stores and products were known by the name "Rexall," for "king of all." By 1929, UDC had 21 manufacturing plants throughout the United States. It employed over 25,000 workers, supplied 10,000 Rexall Drug Stores, and...
Overview United South End Settlements is a non-profit social service agency located in the South End of Boston, Massachusetts, whose mission is to foster well-being, nurture personal growth and development, build a sense of community, and maintain an environment where all can thrive. In 1950, five settlement houses (South End, Lincoln, Hale, Harriet Tubman, and Ellis Memorial) and the Children's Art Centre, agreed to share their resources and formed the Federation of South End Settlements. In 1960,...
Dates: 1891-2010 (bulk 1980-2005)
Overview The Northeastern University United States Bicentennial Committee was founded and chaired by Richard W. Bishop, Dean of University Relations, in 1974. In 1975, history professor William M. Fowler assumed the position of committee chair. Working as part of the American Revolution Bicentennial Administration's Bicentennial Colleges and Universities Campus Program, the Bicentennial Committee organized several events and exhibits, including an art exhibit, an exhibit showcasing Boston Red Sox...
Dates: 1968-1985 (bulk 1974-1976)
Overview In the 1960's, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration established a number of programs for space exploration, including the Surveyor, Pioneer 4, Ranger and Apollo programs. In order to develop the new technology needed to accomplish the goals of these programs, centers were built around the country to conduct research. The Electronics Research Center was opened in September 1964 in Cambridge, Massachusetts. Research at the Electronics Research Center was conducted in many areas,...
Dates: 1963-1986 [bulk 1964-1968]
Overview Northeastern's University College was founded in 1960. With an open admissions policy, its mission was to educate adult students with previous work experience, part-time students working toward an undergraduate degree, and full-time students who had varied scheduling requirements. Soon after its founding, the school began offering courses at satellite campuses. Enrollment was 4,000 in 1960, grew to 12,000 by 1975, peaked at 14,000 in 1980, and then declined to 10,700 in 1989 and 7,500 in 1996....
Overview The University Honors Program was established on a university-wide basis in 1986 in order to attract and retain the brightest students to Northeastern University. Honors students take several honors courses and have access to cultural events, conferences, internships, and other opportunities. To receive the College Honors Project Distinction (upon completion of the project) or the University Honors Program Distinction (upon completion of the project and six honors courses, including one honors...
Dates: 1981-2006 (bulk 1997-2005)
Overview The Northeastern University (NU) Libraries began as a small collection of books that comprised the library at the Berkeley Street YMCA. Myra White was appointed the first NU librarian in the mid-1930s. By 1953, NU had its own library building, Dodge Hall. Roland H. Moody became the first director of NU's library and led the library in a period of expansion and reorganization that reflected NU's educational aims; collection size more than doubled, staff and budgets grew, and the library engaged...
Dates: 1913-2012 (bulk 1970s-1990s)
Overview The Urban League of Eastern Massachusetts, (a community-based movement devoted to empowering African Americans and other people of color to enter into the economic and social main stream), began its work in 1917 when a group of citizens led by Eugene Kunkle Jones met to discuss ways to help the growing number of black migrants from the South and immigrants from the West Indies find housing and employment in Boston. Once established, it became an affiliate of the National Urban League and...
Dates: 1953-2007 (bulk 1985-2000)
Overview Northeastern University's (NU) role in the Urban Schools Collaborative began in August 1975 when U.S. District Court Judge W. Arthur Garrity, Jr. ordered the desegregation of Boston's schools. The Court mandate called for 21 universities to assist in providing equal educational opportunity for all Boston Public School children. Under NU President Asa S. Knowles, who chaired the first Steering Committee of the Phase II Desegregation effort, NU was paired with District 7 schools and the planned...
Overview Vivian Rosenberg, a Northeastern University librarian, was born in Boston, Massachusetts. She lived in Brookline, Massachusetts until she married and moved to Brighton. As one of the few female students in her class, she graduated from Northeastern University in 1949. As a student, she worked at the Northeastern University library at the YMCA (Young Men's Christian Association) and, after graduating, she earned her Master's Degree in Education from Boston University. She worked as a substitute...
Overview Walter W. Hartford Jr., was president of Northeastern University's Class of 1943 and was an electrical engineering major in the original Class of 1944, which entered Northeastern in September 1939. The graduation date for the class was to be June 1944; however, after the United States entered World War II, the school instituted an accelerated program which moved the graduation date of the Class of 1944 to November 1943. During the war, Northeastern University graduated several classes per year,...
Dates: circa 1942-1943
Overview Warren C. Lane was President of the Worcester County Bar Association in 1971. Charles B. Rugg was Assistant Attorney General of the United States from 1930 to 1933. He was involved in the Navy Court of Inquiry trials in the early 1940s which were investigating the events at Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941. Rugg was also the Massachusetts delegate to the Republican National Convention in 1940 and 1944.
Overview Henry Ellis Warren was an inventor, who developed the first battery-powered clock and the Telechron Clock, the first clock to run on alternating current power. In 1957, his widow, Edith Smith Warren, donated 40 acres of their farm in Ashland, Massachusetts to Northeastern University. The grounds were named the Warren Center for Physical Education and Recreation and hosted an overnight summer camp, Camp Henry Warren, for handicapped and underprivileged children, and children of Northeastern...
Overview The West Roxbury Women's Club was organized on February 6, 1911. The Club's mission was to promote education and philanthropy, and to encourage united thought and action for social service. The West Roxbury Women's Club sponsored regular seminars and social activities, such as an annual International Day, literature and art days, and musical events, and was involved in philanthropic activities, such as knitting afghans for veteran's hospitals. Club members also helped to organize regular...
Overview Beginning in the 1972-1973 academic year, Northeastern's history department offered a two-semester course in Western Civilization that surveyed the major ideas and institutions of Western Civilization from ancient times to the present. Faculty-prepared course note packets were compiled for each unit and included selections from primary and secondary sources, study questions, and summaries of major themes covered. These course packets were published by Northeastern beginning in 1972 and in...
Overview Wilbert A. Bishop, Jr. was born on May 27, 1906. He was raised in Lynn, Massachusetts and graduated from the Northeastern University School of Law in 1933. He later resided in Hinesville, Georgia, where he practiced law. Bishop died in September 1973 at age 67.
Overview Northeastern University alumnus Wilfred A. Young was born on February 16th, 1901. He attended High School in Windham, Connecticut, and later graduated from the Northeastern College of Engineering in 1923 with a degree in Electrical Engineering. Young later resided in West Hartford, Connecticut working as a Sales Engineer for Bernard M. Packard Company in Hamden, Connecticut. In 1967, he became the President of Northeastern University's Alumni Club of Connecticut. He passed away on April 11th,...
Overview William J. Canfield II was born in Cambridge, Massachusetts in 1946. He was a gay activist in Boston and was involved in the Boston gay liberation movement between 1970 and 1975. In 1971-1972, Canfield was president of Homophile Union of Boston (HUB). The Homophile Union of Boston was founded in 1969 by Frank Morgan in order to broaden awareness of gay lifestyles and seek civil rights for gays and lesbians. Along with John C. Graves (MIT professor, psychologist, and psychotherapist at the...
Dates: 1946-2012 (bulk 1970-1999)
Overview William Joseph Mulcahy, Jr. attended Northeastern from 1963-1968, graduating from University College with a Bachelor of Science degree.
Overview William Lieberman attended Northeastern University between 1964 and 1968. He majored in biology and went to work in the field of transportation. He currently resides in San Francisco, CA. He wrote Chapter 5, "The Winthrop Loop", in Robert C. Stanley's Narrow Gauge: The Story of the Boston, Revere Beach and Lynn Railroads, (Cambridge, Mass.: Boston Railway Association, Inc., 1980), available in the Northeastern University library.
Dates: 1964-2001 (bulk 1964-1968)
Overview Ledger of deposits in a Saint Louis bank for transmittal through Belfast Banking Company. These sums were transferred by immigrants to individuals in Ireland. Also includes a small section of withdrawals from I. and E. Corderoy, London.
Overview William Morgan Fowler, Jr. was born on July 25, 1944 in Clearwater, FL. He received his B.A. from Northeastern University in 1967, married Marilyn Louise Noble on August 11, 1968, and received a Master's degree in 1969 and a Ph. D. in 1971 from University of Notre Dame. Fowler was a history professor at Northeastern University from 1971 until 1998, when he resigned as the History Department Chair to become the Director of the Massachusetts Historical Society for 8 years. In 2006, he returned to...
Overview The Boston chapter of Women Against Violence Against Women was founded in 1977, a year after the national organization was founded in Los Angeles by anti-pornography activist Marcia Womongold. The Boston chapter was formed in response to a billboard advertisement for "Black and Blue" by the Rolling Stones. Women Against Violence Against Women protested the glorification and acceptance of violence against women as promoted by the film and recording industries. In 1978, the Boston chapter became...
Overview The Women's Action Coalition was a national organization of women committed to taking direct action on issues related to the rights of women. Members saw visible, public resistance as a means to achieve economic parity and representation for women; an end to sexism, homophobia, racism, religious prejudice, and violence against women; and recognition of women's rights to health care, child care, housing, and reproductive freedom. The Women's Action Coalition chapter in Boston held its first...
Overview 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...
Overview The Women's Institute for Leadership Development (WILD) was founded in 1986 to increase the number and diversity of women in the Massachusetts labor movement and increase women's effectiveness as organizers in their unions and community organizations. Through a variety of educational programs, WILD sought to prepare women leaders on all fronts. In addition to leadership development workshops, WILD also offered workshops addressing barriers their participants might face, particularly racism and...
Dates: 1971-2003 (bulk 1987-2003)
Overview The Women's School was established in 1971 by 20 women who were involved with the Women's Center in Cambridge, Massachusetts. The school was founded as an alternative source of feminist education, and its ideologies were based on socialist feminism. The school was operated by a collective and classes were taught by volunteers. All collective members, students and teachers were women. Registration fees were kept low so that all women would be able to participate. In 1973, the collective...
Overview WRBB, Northeastern University's student radio station, was formed as WNEU in 1962 when a student group known as the Husky Hi-liters began broadcasting out of a small room in the basement of Ell Student Center. The Hi-liters were responsible for the University student broadcasting system which informed students of campus events and activities. In December 1962, the station began transmitting on AM radio, expanding its reach to include two dorms and other locations around campus. The following...
Dates: 1966-2006 (bulk 1996-2000)
Overview Yoel Camayd-Freixas was a social psychologist, educator, and community activist for Latino communities in Boston and Miami. Born in Cuba, he lived the majority of his life in Boston, Massachusetts and Miami, Florida. He earned a Ph.D. in Social Psychology from Boston College in 1982. He subsequently worked for Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston Public Schools, and Boston Urban Research and Development Group, and helped to found La Alianza Hispana, the Jamaica Plain Outreach Team, and...
Dates: 1971-2011 (bulk 1983-2005)
Overview The Young Men's Christian Association (YMCA) of Greater Boston was the first YMCA chapter in North America. It was founded in 1851 by Captain Thomas Valentine Sullivan (1800-1859), an American seaman and missionary. He was influenced by the London YMCA and saw the association as an opportunity to provide a "home away from home" for young sailors on shore leave. The Boston chapter promoted evangelical Christianity, the cultivation of Christian sympathy, and the improvement of the spiritual,...
Dates: 1833-2015 (bulk 1851-1980)
Overview In 1941, the West Roxbury Citizen's Association met with the leaders of the YMCA of Greater Boston to try to solve the growing problem of juvenile delinquency in their neighborhood. In 1942, with the help of William MacCormick, West Roxbury had its first YMCA club. Meetings were held wherever they could find the available space: churches, cellars, schools, and playing fields. By 1945, the activities included club meetings, sports, and a day camp for boys in the Blue Hills Reservation. In 2001,...
Dates: 1948-1995 (bulk 1951-1970)
Overview Born in Philadelphia in 1947, Zuline Gray Wilkinson (ZGW) attended Temple University earning a Bachelor of Arts degree in 1968. In 1972, she received a Master's of Social Work from the University of Pennsylvania School of Social Work where she later returned as a doctoral student. She has been involved in the field of social work ever since, holding director positions at several service organizations including the Roxbury Multi-Service Center (RMSC) in Boston, Massachusetts. Through RMSC, she...
- 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