Andrew Radford English Syntax An Introduction Pdf Merge 4,1/5 2384votes
Not to be confused with. Radcliffe College Type Active 1879 ( 1879)–1999 ( 1999) (became ) Lizabeth Cohen Location,, Campus Website Radcliffe College was a in, and functioned as a female coordinate institution for the all-male. It was also one of the, among which it shared with the popular reputation of having a particularly intellectual, literary, and independent-minded student body. Radcliffe conferred Radcliffe College diplomas to undergraduates and graduate students for the first 70 or so years of its history and then joint Harvard-Radcliffe diplomas to undergraduates beginning in 1963. A formal 'non-merger merger' agreement with Harvard was signed in 1977, with full integration with Harvard completed in 1999. Today, within, Radcliffe's former administrative campus (Radcliffe Yard) is home to the, and former Radcliffe housing at the (,, and ) has been incorporated into the Harvard College house system.
Under the terms of the 1999 consolidation, the Radcliffe Yard and the Radcliffe Quadrangle retain the 'Radcliffe' designation in perpetuity. Contents • • • • • • • • • • • • • Early history [ ] The 'Harvard Annex,' a private program for the instruction of women by Harvard faculty, was founded in 1879 after prolonged efforts by women to gain access to Harvard College., Cambridge resident, banker, philanthropist and writer, was the founder of what became The Annex/Radcliffe. At a time when higher education for women was a sharply controversial topic, Gilman hoped to establish a higher educational opportunity for his daughter that exceeded what was generally available in female seminaries and the new women's colleges such as and, most of which in their early years had substantial numbers of faculty who were not university trained.
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In conversations with the chair of Harvard's classics department, he outlined a plan to have Harvard faculty deliver instruction to a small group of Cambridge and Boston women. He then approached Harvard President with the idea and Eliot approved. Gilman and Eliot recruited a group of prominent and well-connected Cambridge women to manage the plan. These women were, Mary H.
Cooke, Stella Scott Gilman, Mary B. Greenough, Ellen Hooper Gurney, and Lillian Horsford. Building upon Gilman's premise, the committee convinced 44 members of the Harvard faculty to consider giving lectures to female students in exchange for extra income paid by the committee. The program came to be known informally as 'The Harvard Annex.' The course of study for the first year included 51 courses in 13 subject areas, an 'impressive curriculum with greater diversity than that of any other women's college at its inception. Courses were offered in Greek, Latin, English, German, French, Italian, and Spanish; philosophy, political economy, history, music, mathematics, physics, and natural history.'
The first graduation ceremonies took place in the library of on Brattle Street, just above where George Washington's generals had slept a century earlier. The committee members hoped that by raising an enticing endowment for The Annex they would be able to convince Harvard to admit women directly into Harvard College. However, the university resisted. In his inaugural address as president of Harvard in 1869, Charles Eliot summed up the official Harvard position toward female students when he said, 'The world knows next to nothing about the capacities of the female sex.
Only after generations of civil freedom and social equality will it be possible to obtain the data necessary for an adequate discussion of woman's natural tendencies, tastes, and capabilities.It is not the business of the University to decide this mooted point.' In a similar vein, when confronted with the notion of females receiving Harvard degrees in 1883, the University's treasurer stated, 'I have no prejudice in the matter of education of women and am quite willing to see Yale or Columbia take any risks they like, but I feel bound to protect Harvard College from what seems to me a risky experiment.'
Some of President Eliot's objections stemmed from 19th century notions of propriety. He was strongly against co-education, commenting that 'The difficulties involved in a common residence of hundreds of young men and women of immature character and marriageable age are very grave. The necessary police regulations are exceedingly burdensome.' Radcliffe class in radio science, 1922 However, in the College's early years not all Harvard faculty and administrators took Radcliffe students seriously. The Harvard administration was at best ambivalent about the notion of faculty members cooperating with the women's institution. Harvard President Eliot in 1888 communicated to a faculty member he intended to hire that 'There is no obligation to teach at The Annex.
Those professors who on general grounds take an interest in the education of women.feel some obligation but there are many professors who think it their duty NOT to teach there, in which opinion some of the Corporation and Overseers agree.' Dorothy Howells notes that 'Allegations were made that Radcliffe was a 'vampire' and a 'temptress' enticing the teacher from his career-advancing research and publication with the lure of additional income.' , a member of the Harvard faculty from 1974 to 1990 and a member of the Radcliffe class of 1944, noted that 'the senior (Harvard) professors were less than thrilled to have to repeat their lectures at Radcliffe. The lower rank faculty members, who were sometimes detailed off to teach the introductory science courses at Radcliffe instead of teaching Harvard students, felt even more declasse.' Marion Cannon Schlesinger, Radcliffe Class of 1934, noted that 'there were, to be sure, certain professors who looked with horror at the incursions of women into the sacred precincts of Harvard College, even at the safe distance of the Radcliffe Yard, and would have nothing to do with the academic arrangements by which their colleagues taught the Radcliffe girls.
Professor Roger Merriman, for example, the first master of Eliot House and a professor of history, would not have been caught dead teaching a Radcliffe class.' During, declines in male enrollment at Harvard and heightened sensitivity about the use of resources called for a new, more efficient arrangement concerning faculty time. Under the leadership of President Comstock, Radcliffe and Harvard signed an agreement that for the first time allowed Radcliffe and Harvard students to attend the same classes in the Harvard Yard, officially beginning in 1943. Equally significant, the agreement ended the era in which individual faculty members at Harvard could choose whether to enter contracts with Radcliffe. The agreement instead opened the entire Harvard catalogue to Radcliffe students, in exchange for which Radcliffe made a payment to Harvard of a fixed portion of Radcliffe tuitions.
President Comstock noted that the agreement was 'the most significant event since our charter was granted in 1894.' All Harvard faculty, whether interested or not, had a legal obligation to teach Radcliffe students. (In practice a few holdouts on the Harvard faculty maneuvered around this obligation by announcing that their classes had 'limited enrollment' and then limiting enrollment solely to male students.) At the time both Harvard and Radcliffe were adamant in telling the press that this arrangement was 'joint instruction' but not 'coeducation.' Reacting to the agreement, Harvard President James Bryant Conant famously stated that 'Harvard was not coeducational in theory, only in practice.' Indeed, Radcliffe continued to maintain a separate admissions office which, by general acknowledgement, was more stringent in its academic requirements of applicants than Harvard's. Most extra-curricular activities at the two colleges remained separate. In the years after WWII Radcliffe negotiated a higher ceiling on its student enrollment.
This success was orchestrated in tandem with additional housing construction. Moors Hall was completed in 1949, Holmes Hall in 1952, the Cronkhite Graduate Center in 1956, and Comstock Hall in 1958. The added dormitory space and national recruiting campaigns led to an increasingly national and international student body.
The Jordan Cooperative Houses – an option for students to engage in more communal living, with student responsibility for shopping for food, preparing meals and housekeeping – were built in 1961, and the College purchased Wolbach Hall, an apartment building also known as 124 Walker Street, in 1964. Radcliffe constructed Hilles Library in 1970 and the Radcliffe Quadrangle Athletic Center in 1982. The year 1961 was a watershed year in the College's housing arrangements. In that year, President Mary Bunting reorganized the autonomous Radcliffe dormitories into 'Houses,' mirroring Harvard's Houses and Yale's residential colleges. The three Houses (North, South, and East) were eventually consolidated into two (North and South), and then in 1970 the College completed construction of, the first Radcliffe House designed with the 'House Plan' in mind.
[South House eventually was renamed in 1984 while North House became in 1995.] Bunting felt that the house system would give Radcliffe students an intellectual community comparable to what Harvard students were getting, bringing together faculty and students in a way the free-standing Radcliffe dormitories did not, and allowing all to see with greater clarity the aspirations, capabilities, and interests of undergraduate women. Speaking generally about her philosophy for Radcliffe, President Bunting noted that 'part of our special purpose is to convey to our students and through them to others that there is no basic conflict between being intellectual and being feminine.' Bunting also established 'The Radcliffe Institute' in 1961. The Institute – a precursor to the current – gave financial support, access to research libraries and facilities, and recognition to scholarly women who had taken time away from intellectual pursuits to focus on home and family. In providing women with a venue to return to academe, Bunting was recognizing that traditional academic institutions were premised on a male life trajectory where a scholar's domestic concerns were taken care of by someone else (usually a wife). The Radcliffe Institute (later renamed the ) was an institution premised on the needs of a female life trajectory, providing opportunities that might otherwise have been truncated by women's decisions during early adulthood to leave academia to raise children. Graduate and post-graduate opportunities [ ] Radcliffe staff were invested in assisting women graduates with career planning and placement, as well as providing a number of different programs to provide post-graduate study for women.
The was begun as career training for alums interested in business. It grew to become a vehicle for women to pursue study at Harvard's Business School.
Other post-graduate courses of study at Radcliffe grew as the undergraduate women students became more a part of Harvard University. The offered students experience in editing and other skills needed to enter the field of publishing. The gave students a chance to study landscape design before it was a course of study at the Harvard Design School, and in a less formal environment. Student life and notable extracurricular activities [ ] Beyond the life of the mind, another appeal of Radcliffe was the comparative freedom that its undergraduates enjoyed compared to students at other women's colleges.
Cambridge and Boston provided diversions that were denied to women at more geographically isolated institutions. In his history of the College David McCord noted that 'the music, theaters and museums were surprisingly close.' While students at many women's colleges only had social interactions with men on weekends, Radcliffe students saw men in town and, after 1943, in classes and laboratories on a daily basis while still having their own institution, student organizations and activities, and space. And in the 1950s, an era of 'in loco parentis' at many postsecondary institutions, it was common at women's colleges for housemothers to keep diligent watch of the time when women returned to their dorms, locking the doors when check-in hour had arrived and punishing women who missed their check-in times.
Radcliffe students, by contrast, had their own dormitory keys and filled out sign-in sheets when they arrived in the evening. Their lives were not as cloistered as those of some of their counterparts at the sister schools, and according to an article in Mademoiselle Magazine, 'it was the richness and freedom of life at Radcliffe,' which left its mark on the student body. One graduate of the class of 1934 noted that, 'We were getting the best education in the country, and besides, we weren't banished to the sticks to rusticate. Weekends at Yale and Princeton may have been the answer to a maiden's prayer at Vassar, but we did not have to wait for ceremonial weekends for our entertainment: there were those among the Harvard population who recognized our 'merits.' A student from the early 1960s picked up on this theme, contrasting the Radcliffe experience with that of Smith. 'There are smart girls at Smith, all right,' she said. 'But they don't seem to get much out of them there.
Four years later they don't seem to be any brighter. And they have this crazy week-end system. You spend all week in Bermuda shorts, with your hair in curlers, worrying over who's going to take you to Amherst or New Haven Friday night. It seems to me that sort of thing actually retards you in the long run.'
(Conversely, the greater seclusion of places such as Smith, Vassar and Mt. Holyoke sometimes made these latter institutions more attractive to socially conservative families.) Reflecting on her time at Radcliffe, writer stated that 'most of the time we were in a mild state of euphoria.our lives were luxurious by modern undergraduate standards.We had private rooms, cleaned and tidied by tolerant Irish maids; a laundry called for our dirty clothes every week and returned them carefully washed and ironed; we ate off of china in our own dining room and sat in drawing rooms that resembled those of a good women's club.' 'Pluck' was a quality attributed to some Radcliffe students. Beth Gutcheon of the class of 1967 wrote in a reminiscence that 'One night a classmate of mine was leaving the library alone at eleven when somebody jumped her from behind and knocked her to the ground. She yelled, 'Oh, Christ, I don't have time for this.
I have an exam tomorrow!' And after a disappointed pause, her attacker got up and went away.' Throughout most of the College's history, residential life and student activities at Radcliffe remained separate from those at Harvard, with separate dormitories and dining facilities (located on the Radcliffe Quadrangle), newspapers ( The Radcliffe News, Percussion), radio stations (WRRB and WRAD, a.k.a. Radio Radcliffe), drama society (The Idler), student government (Radcliffe Student Government Association and later, The Radcliffe Union of Students), yearbooks, athletic programs, choral associations (The Radcliffe Choral Society, the Cliffe Clefs, and later the Radcliffe Pitches), etc. (located in the Radcliffe Yard).
Radcliffe had greater diversity in housing options than Harvard, with college-owned frame houses, an apartment building, and co-operative housing for students who were not interested in immersion in dormitory life or life within the House System. Dances were popular features of undergraduate life. 'At different times there were class dances, club dances, junior and senior proms, sophomore tea dances, Christmas dances, and spring formals. Dormitory-based dances were known as 'jolly-ups.'
' One particularly popular event during the 1950s was the Radcliffe Grant in Aid show, which was sponsored by the Student Government. The show raised money for scholarships and always ended with a student kick-line in red shorts. Perhaps because of the shorts, Harvard students were particularly drawn to the event. The was a popular and influential student group. Started in 1899 and conducted by Marie Gillison, a German-born singing teacher, the group cultivated an interest in sophisticated classical music at a time when many collegiate choral groups were devoted to college songs and more popular ditties. Archibald Davidson, who took up the reigns of conducting the Choral Society after Gillison (he also conducted the ), stated, 'I sometimes wonder how much, if anything, Harvard realizes that it owes to Radcliffe.
Harvard.should not forget that while its Glee Club was slowly progressing toward enlightenment, Radcliffe, just across the Common, had for a long time under Mrs. Gillison's direction set an example of devotion to the best music.' Davidson added that 'without the early and enthusiastic cooperation of 'the young ladies of Radcliffe' the impressive tradition of college choral singing, which is now nationwide and which is always associated first with Cambridge, would almost certainly have been established much later here or would have originated elsewhere.' Arranged by Mrs. Gillison, the 1917 Choral Society concert with the Harvard Glee Club and the Boston Symphony Orchestra was a footnote in music history, the first time a university chorus sang with a major orchestra. The concert became an annual tradition for many years.
The is the oldest women's rowing program in the Ivy League. Even after the merger of Harvard and Radcliffe Colleges, the team maintains the Radcliffe name and Radcliffe colors as a sign of respect for the tradition of Radcliffe and the women who fought to establish the rowing program. The crew has a distinguished history. The team won the national championship in 1973 and thus got to represent the United States at the Eastern European Championships in Moscow. In 1974, the Eastern Association of Women's Rowing Colleges (EAWRC) was formed and in 1974 and 1975, Radcliffe won consecutive Eastern Sprints titles.
In 1987, Radcliffe's heavyweight varsity eight completed an undefeated season with a victory at Eastern Sprints and an Ivy championship title. Six of the crew's eight rowers went on to compete in the Olympic Games. In 1989, Radcliffe was also undefeated with a Sprints championship and Ivy title. The season finale was a victory in the Open Eight at the Henley Women's Regatta in England.
Growing consolidation with Harvard [ ]. Elizabeth Cary Agassiz House, 2012 The parallel Radcliffe and Harvard student universes—with formal intersections only in the classroom (but plenty of informal socializing outside of class)—continued until the 1960s. At this point, awareness of the comparative benefits of Radcliffe vis-a-vis the other Seven Sisters was increasingly eclipsed by growing sensitivity to the disadvantages that Radcliffe students had vis-a-vis Harvard students. Harvard students lived closer to the Harvard Yard, while Radcliffe students had a longer walk to Yard-based classes from the Radcliffe Quadrangle. Harvard housing was more luxurious than Radcliffe dormitories, and much more of the schools' shared intellectual life took place on the Harvard campus. Financial aid and student prizes at Harvard were larger than those at Radcliffe, even though students from the two schools were enrolled in the same courses. By the late 1950s the terms of the 'joint instruction' agreement still imposed a ceiling on the enrollment of Radcliffe students, with Harvard males getting four times the number of spots in a freshman class that Radcliffe students got.
And at the end of four years of study, students at Harvard received a diploma from Harvard while Radcliffe students taking the same courses received a diploma from Radcliffe. These asymmetries did not bother all students, as some viewed the differences as a matter of course between two different institutions. This perspective was particularly strong with Radcliffe students who graduated before the turbulent 1960s. One alumna from the 1940s mused that at Radcliffe 'we were supremely happy in our own environment. For us, Harvard remained 'the other.' Most of us felt no connection to it.instead, we enjoyed our own collegiate activities and traditions.
Another graduate from the class of 1949 noted that she was 'having my cake and eating it, too. In addition to my Harvard education, I was enjoying the benefits of a small women's college.
The Radcliffe Quadrangle was quiet and peaceful, life in the dormitories was friendly and gracious. The women who had chosen to come to Radcliffe all were intelligent, quite independent, and concerned with the world around them.' Additionally, Radcliffe offered a cultural advantage over Harvard: even when enrolled in the same courses, Harvard and Radcliffe student took exams separately, as Radcliffe College's honor code necessitated a vastly different exam-taking environment: 'Where the men's exam rituals included proctors, dress codes, and a strict requirement of silence, the Radcliffe women took un-proctored exams, relished the chance to wear informal pants instead of skirts, and could enter and exit the building as they wished so long as they did not cheat.' Similarly, the Radcliffe honor code provided for more generous library and campus space privileges (for student groups) than the more bureaucratic Harvard systems allowed. However, some people within the Radcliffe community were less sanguine about the differences between the two schools, seeing the relationship with Harvard as an institutionalized separate but unequal experience for women.
Writer reflected that 'for Radcliffe students of my time the salient fact about Harvard was that it so evidently was not ours. Our position was like that of poor relations living just outside the walls of a great estate: patronized by some of our grand relatives, tolerated by others, and snubbed or avoided by the rest.' Famed poet, class of 1951, described receiving an 'insidious double message' when she was at Radcliffe. Radcliffe students 'were told that we were the most privileged college women in America,' but 'while intellectual and emotional life went on with intensity in all-female dorms, and we had our own newspaper, our own literary magazine, clubs, and student government, we knew that the real power (and money) were invested in Harvard's institutions, from which we were excluded.' Acceptance of the 19th century rationales for this exclusion was fading, particularly as during the 1960s a nationwide movement for co-education grew. Reflecting this movement, many Radcliffe students began to insist upon receiving Harvard diplomas for their academic work and upon merging Radcliffe and Harvard extra-curricular activities.
Growing budgetary problems at Radcliffe encouraged this insistence. The Radcliffe Graduate School merged with Harvard's in 1963, and from that year onward Radcliffe undergraduates received Harvard University diplomas signed by the presidents of Radcliffe and Harvard.
(Harvard students' diplomas were signed only by the president of Harvard.) Many Radcliffe and Harvard student groups combined during the decade, and joint commencement exercises between the two institutions began in 1970. In 1971, largely in response to gains made by newly co-ed Princeton and Yale in their respective yields of students admitted to Harvard, Yale and Princeton, and to comparable admissions competition posed by the increasing national popularity of co-ed Stanford, Harvard president reduced the admissions ratio of Harvard students to Radcliffe students from 4:1 to 5:2. That same year, several Harvard and Radcliffe dormitories began swapping students through an experimental program, and in 1972 full co-residence between the two colleges was instituted.
The schools' departments of merged shortly thereafter. By the late 1960s there were open discussions between Radcliffe and Harvard about complete merger of the two institutions—which in truth meant abolition of Radcliffe. However, a merger study committee of the Radcliffe Alumnae Association recommended caution.
In a prepared statement, the committee reported that 'it would be a mistake to dissolve Radcliffe at this time. Women's self-awareness is increasing as the ' develops and as moderate groups call attention to the life styles and problems particular to women. This is precisely the wrong time to abolish a prestigious women's college which should be giving leadership to women as they seek to define and enlarge their role in society.'
Instead of a complete merger, in 1977 Radcliffe president and Harvard president Derek Bok signed an agreement that, through their admission to Radcliffe, put undergraduate women entirely in Harvard College. The so-called 'non-merger merger' combined the Radcliffe and Harvard admissions offices and ended the forced ceiling on female enrollment. In practice most of the energies of Radcliffe (which remained an autonomous institution) were then devoted to the institution's research initiatives and fellowships, rather than to female undergraduates. The Harvard and Radcliffe undergraduate communities and classes came to be known officially as 'Harvard and Radcliffe' or 'Harvard-Radcliffe', and female students continued to be awarded degrees signed by both presidents. Radcliffe continued to own its campus and provided financial aid, undergraduate prizes, and externship and fellowship opportunities to Radcliffe students, and the College continued to sponsor academic access programs for high school girls and continuing education opportunities for people outside the traditional college age. The College also continued to support programs and workshops targeting female undergraduates. In practice, though, Radcliffe at this point had minimal impact on the average undergraduate's day to day experiences at the university.
This minimal role fueled still more talk about a full merger of the two schools. Conversely, supporters of the 'non-merger merger' maintained that the agreement gave Radcliffe students the full benefits of Harvard citizenship while allowing maintenance of the proud Radcliffe identity, an institution with its own mission, programs, financial resources and alumnae network. For this latter camp, women anxious for full merger were analogous to women who were desperate to marry, rushing to take their husbands' names and turning their independent wealth and property over to their husbands to manage as their dowry.
In her history of the Seven Sister colleges Liva Baker noted, 'It was an old story; marriage for economic security, the sort that can hardly help but result in complete absorption of the weaker by the stronger.' The full merger faction ultimately prevailed. On October 1, 1999, Radcliffe College was fully absorbed into Harvard University; female undergraduates were henceforward members only of Harvard College while Radcliffe College evolved into the. The goals of the founders of The Annex had arguably been achieved, as through the merger Harvard College was now admitting women. One pleased alumna noted, 'I never thought Radcliffe should exist and I am glad to see it gone.' Radcliffe after the merger with Harvard [ ] The, now a division of Harvard University, carries on many of the research and professional development programs that Radcliffe College pioneered and has introduced other programs to the worldwide community of scholars. The end of Radcliffe's role as an undergraduate institution, however, still has its detractors.
'Although I realize the merger was inevitable,' a member of the class of 1959 commented, '.I nevertheless regret the loss of my college, which gave me so much. Another noted that she 'feels sad that Radcliffe College no longer exists.
It, far more than Harvard, defined my college experience. I can't remember a single Harvard classmate, but two of my best friends are fellow Cliffies and I exchange correspondence with about a dozen more.' Indeed, many Radcliffe alumnae feel their institution has relinquished its distinguished identity in favor of a male-oriented one that remains steadfastly dismissive of women's concerns. This latter perspective gained some traction when, in a voice reminiscent of Presidents Eliot and Lowell, Harvard's early 21st century president publicly stated that women were not as capable in the sciences as men.
Additionally, shortly after full merger of the two schools, Harvard undergraduate women feeling a void in Harvard's support for women's intellectual and personal development started to lobby Harvard to create a women's center. Perhaps not surprisingly, memories of Harvard's historical indifference to women have led many Radcliffe alumnae to maintain primary ties to Radcliffe College and not to Harvard University. 'Womenless history has been a Harvard specialty,' Laurel Thatcher Ulrich noted. The Annex gained some vindication against Presidents Eliot, Lowell, and Summers when, Dean of the Radcliffe Institute, replaced Summers and became Harvard's first female president.
Radcliffe College alumnae continue to press Harvard on the question of the University's commitment to women, and increasing the number of female faculty members at Harvard is a particular alumnae interest. Former Radcliffe president Matina Horner once told the New York Times of her surprise when she first delivered a lecture at Harvard in 1969 and four male students approached her. One told her that they 'just wanted to see what it felt like to be lectured by a woman and if a woman could be articulate.' Picking up on the perceived common Harvard blind-eye to women's intellectual competence and reflecting on the fact that while at Radcliffe they had had very few female faculty members, in the late 1990s a group of Radcliffe alums established The Committee for The Equality of Women at Harvard. The group has chosen to boycott Harvard's fundraising campaigns and sent letters to all 27,000 Radcliffe alumnae and to 13,000 Harvard alumni asking them to shift their donations to an escrow account until the university stepped up its efforts to add women to its tenured faculty. The group has not established quotas that it wants Harvard to meet. Rather, it has said that individual Harvard departments should measure their percentage of tenured women faculty against a 'realistically available pool' and create a plan to increase the number of women if that percentage falls short.
The group has said when departments do so, the escrow account (now called the Harvard Women's Faculty Fund) will be turned over to Harvard. In the meantime, enriched by hundreds of millions of dollars that Harvard conferred unto Radcliffe at the time of the full merger, the Radcliffe Institute today awards dozens of annual fellowships to prominent academics.
Although it does not focus solely on women returning to academe, it is a major research center within Harvard University. Its Schlesinger Library is one of America's largest repositories of manuscripts and archives relating to the history of women. Several undergraduate student organizations in Harvard College still refer to Radcliffe in their names, (for example the, Harvard's feminist organization; the, Harvard's female choir (now one of the ), which has alumnae from both Radcliffe and Harvard and maintains a repertoire of Radcliffiana; the; the Harvard-Radcliffe Gilbert and Sullivan Players; the, a female a cappella singing group; and the ). Two athletic teams still compete under the Radcliffe name: varsity, which still rows with Radcliffe's black-and-white and uniforms instead of Harvard's crimson-and-white (in 1973 the team had been the only varsity team which voted not to adopt the Harvard name); and club. In addition, the still plays a Radcliffe. Notable alumnae [ ]. •, screenwriter •, former executive editor of the New York Times •, novelist •, author •, U.S.
District Court Judge, Southern District of New York; first openly LGBT African American federal judge •, president •, former Prime Minister of •, journalist and host of National Public Radio's 'All Things Considered' •, poet, essayist and writer associated with the Harlem Renaissance and New Negro Movements •, Secretary of Health and Human Services •, actress •, psychologist •, actress •, academic and noted scholar of public administration •. Curator and former CEO and Director of the Philadelphia Museum of Art •, Ph.D., the first black American woman to fulfill the requirements for a doctoral degree •, historian •, founder of •, Assistant Secretary of State for International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs •, journalist and host of Democracy Now! •, Boston Globe columnist •, Deputy U.S. Attorney General •, Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter.
•, Harvard Law professor and civil rights activist •, president •, actor •, American spy with the during WWII •, member of U.S. Congress •, Oscar-winning stage and film actress •, popular novelist •, author and activist •, chemist •, U.S. Ambassador to Japan, daughter of President John F.
Kennedy and Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis •, Pulitzer Prize–winning poet •, early astronomer •, architect •, author •, Democratic Party political strategist •, academic and Pulitzer Prize-winning author. •, historian at Massachusetts Institute of Technology. •, classicist •, politician and CEO of. • a feminist philosopher and writer. •, broadcast journalist.
•, classical pianist. •, co-founder of the NAACP and women's rights activist. •, suffragette and women's rights activist.
•, artistic director of The American Repertory Theater (ART). •, television actress. •, historian, winner of MacArthur Foundation 'genius award'. •, American blues musician.
•, American poet and feminist. •, American painter. •, first African-American Radcliffe graduate (1898).
•, 's superstar of 1965 •, neurobiologist at Stanford University and member of and •, author •, performance artist. •, social worker, founder of, MacArthur Foundation 'genius award' winner •, author. •, archeologist and ethnographer. •, historian. •, economist. •, peace activist.
•, business writer and former editor of Harvard Business Review •, art educator In popular culture [ ]. This article appears to contain references to. Please to explain the subject's impact on popular culture rather than simply listing appearances; to if possible. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (November 2017) • is a film whose script references Radcliffe three times. • Addison () says during Karen's () introduction, '(voice-over) Nothing in her background or breeding should have brought her any closer to the stage than row E, center. However, during her senior year in Radcliffe, Lloyd Richards lectured on drama.
The following year Karen became Mrs. Lloyd Richards.' • Margo () says to Karen (), 'Please don't play governess, Karen. I haven't your unyielding good taste. I wish I could have gone to Radcliffe too, but father wouldn't hear of it.
He needed help behind the notions counter. I'm being rude now, aren't I? Or should I say, ain't I?'
• Lloyd () tells Karen, 'That bitter cynicism of yours is something you've acquired since you left Radcliffe!' Karen replies, 'The cynicism you refer to, I acquired the day I discovered I was different from little boys!' • In the 1957 film comedy, a very worldly member of the landed class on an isolated Pacific island speaks of sending his daughter to Radcliffe. • In, the intellectual girl is arrested at one point for knowing a murder investigation suspect referred to as a 'Radcliffe hippie'. • 's novel Class Reunion and ' novel Superior Women both deal with the lives of Radcliffe women in their college years and afterwards.
• Anton Meyer's novel 'The Last Convertible' has several Radcliffe characters. • The 1970 movie, and the it was based on, feature Jenny Cavilleri (), a Radcliffe music student with whom wealthy Harvard student Oliver Barrett IV () falls in love.
• Brenda Patimkin of 's novel --- and the film version--- attends Radcliffe. • Albert Innaurato's 1976 play features a Radcliffe student named Judith Hastings who has a crush on the lead. • The movie includes a character played by Diane Keaton who attended Radcliffe. Additionally, Judy Davis's character in Allen's film claims she wrote her senior thesis at Radcliffe on Bauhaus architecture. • The dating website coined the adjective 'Radcliffy' to describe characteristics stereotypically associated with women who go to. • In television episode ',' Homer says the has eluded everyone, including. Burns (a graduate) retorts: 'Peter Graves couldn't find ugly at a Radcliffe mixer'.
• One of the two main characters in the 1980s —Catherine Chandler played by —is a Radcliffe graduate. Throughout the series, 'Radcliffe' is her boss's nickname for her. • The main character in, Anne Welles, is a Radcliffe graduate. • In an episode of ' ', Lisa Simpson is encouraged to throw an elementary school spelling bee in exchange for a scholarship at one of the Seven Sister Colleges. In a dream sequence she encounters personifications of each of the colleges, including Radcliffe.
• In a 1963 Harvard Crimson article, Faye Levine wrote that Radcliffe College could be experienced in three flavors: peach, chocolate, and lime. The article, 'The Three Flavors of Radcliffe,' can be found at • Splendor & Misery is a 1983 novel by Faye Levine that follows the college experience of Sarah Galbreath, a Radcliffe student in Cambridge in the early and mid 1960s. • In the book by Jeffrey Archer, the protagonist Florentyna is a Radcliffe graduate, and remarks in one of her speeches at Harvard later that 'This great university produced John Kennedy, who once said when receiving an honorary degree from Yale, 'And now I have the best of both worlds, a Harvard education and a Yale degree.' President, have the best of every world, a Radcliffe education and a Radcliffe degree.' • 'Dirty Water' by the Standells refers to Radcliffe's 'frustrated women' and hopes that 'just once those doors weren't locked'. • is a film set at Harvard and Radcliffe in the Vietnam era.
In it Karen Allen plays Jessica Bloom, a Radcliffe student caught up with two Harvard students in the activism and feminist awakening of the time. • Love with a Harvard Accent is a 1962 novel written jointly by Bill Bayer and Nancy Jenkin under the pen name Leonie St. It tells the stories of three Radcliffe students coming of age along the bridge between the late 50s and early 1960s. The Harvard Crimson reviewed the book when it was published in an article entitled 'Radcliffe's New Catalog.'
• The Class, Erich Segal's 1985 novel about the Harvard class of 1958, includes a character whose journal entry ostensibly typifies Harvard students' intimidation by yet simultaneous respect for Radcliffe students. In the entry, the character states: 'I mean, brains are okay for a girl in moderation, but the Radcliffe types are so goddamn intellectual--and competitive--that they sometimes make you forget why the Lord created women. Not that I have anything against Radcliffe. If ever I had a daughter, I'd want her to go there.'
• In, one of Tara's alternate personalities is a stereotypically old school housewife named Alice who claims to have studied at the Radcliffe Institute • Cat Grant, a character on the CW's, claims to have attended Radcliffe. •, a character on the original, received her bachelor's degree from Radcliffe. See also [ ] • • • • References [ ]. • Horn, Miriam, quoting The Boston Globe, in Rebels in White Gloves: Coming of Age with Hillary Clinton's Class—Wellesley '68, p.
2000, Anchor. See also McCarthy, Mary, How I Grew, pp. 119–120, 1987, Harcourt, Brace, Jovanovich. See Berman, Susan, The Underground Guide to the College of Your Choice, pp. 234, 242, 246 and 404, 1971, Signet. See also Yale Daily News, 'The Insiders Guide to the Colleges,' 1975–76, co.
Putnam and Sons. Finally, see Kendall, Elaine, Peculiar Institutions: An Informal History of the Seven Sister Colleges, p.
30, 1975, G.P. Putnam and Sons, NY • • Howells, Dorothy Elias, A Century to Celebrate Radcliffe College, 1879–1979, p. 1, 1978, Radcliffe College. • Howells, Dorothy Elia, A Century to Celebrate Radcliffe College, 1879–1979, p. 6, 1978, Radcliffe College. • • Sally Schwager, 'Taking up the Challenge: The Origins of Radcliffe,' in Yards and Gates: Gender in Harvard and Radcliffe History, ed. Laurel Thatcher Ulrich (New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2004),.
92–103 • Howells, Dorothy Elia, A Century to Celebrate Radcliffe College, 1879–1979, p.viii, 1978, Radcliffe College. • Baker, Liva, I'm Radcliffe. The Seven Sisters and the Failure of Women's Education, p. 46, 1976, MacMillan Publishing Company, New York. • Charles Eliot, as quoted by Liva Baker in I'm Radcliffe! The Seven Sisters and the Failure of Women's Education, p.
21, 1976, MacMillan Publishing Company, New York. • • 'Christened 'Radcliffe;' Annex Girls May Receive A College Degree.
Overseers Vote to Carry Out Plans of the Friends of Fay House. President of Harvard To Sign Parchments of the Fair Graduates.' The Boston Daily Globe, Dec. 6 • 'Sweet Girls.
They Graduate in Shoals at Radcliffe. Commencement Exercises at Sanders Theatre. Galleries Filled with Fair Friends and Students. Handsome Mrs. Agassiz Made Fine address.
Pres Eliot Commends the Work of the New Institution.' The Boston Daily Globe, June 24, 1896, p.
4 • Crawford, Mary Caroline (1904). The College Girl of America. Page., • Barrett Wendell, as quoted by Elaine Kendall in Peculiar Institutions: An Informal History of the Seven Sister Colleges, pp.
153–154, 1975, G.P. Putnam and Sons, NY • Barrett Wendell, as quoted by Elaine Kendall in Peculiar Institutions: An Informal History of the Seven Sister Colleges, p. 154, 1975, G.P. Putnam and Sons, NY • Howells, Dorothy Elia, A Century to Celebrate Radcliffe College, 1879–1979, p.
22, 1978, Radcliffe College. • ^ Solomon, Barbara Miller, 'Happy in Our Own Environment,' from 'College in a Yard II, edited by David Aloian, p. 122, 1985, President and Fellows of Harvard College. • David McCord, An Acre for Education: Being Notes on the History of Radcliffe College, p. 7–8, 1958 • see Horowitz, Helen, The Power and Passion of M. Carey Thomas, 1999, University of Illinois Press. • Howells, Dorothy Elia, A Century to Celebrate Radcliffe College, 1879–1979, p.
62, 1978, Radcliffe College • McCord, David, An Acre for Education: Being Notes on the History of Radcliffe College, p. 63, Radcliffe College.
• Radcliffe College, 1879–1929, p. 10, 1929, Harvard University Press.
• 'Girls Won All Prizes, in 'The New York Times,' March 3, 1915, p. • Arlen, M.J., 'The Girl with the Harvard Degree,' in The New York Times Magazine, June 10, 1962, p.15. • Baker, Liva, I'm Radcliffe. The Seven Sisters and the Failure of Women's Education, p. 47, 1976, MacMillan Publishing. • Howells, Dorothy Elia, 'A Century to Celebrate Radcliffe College, 1879–1979, p.
44, 1978, Radcliffe College • Hubbard, Ruth, 'Memories of Life at Radcliffe, 1941–1944,' from remarks presented at the April 29, 2000 'History and Memory: Gender at Harvard and Radclffe' conference, as reprinted in The Women's Guide to Harvard, p. 45, 2002, The Harvard-Radcliffe Women's Leadership Project. B Boy Dance Group Video Download. • Schlesinger, Marion Cannon, 'Across the Common,' in My Harvard, My Yale, p.18, edited by Diana Dubois, co.
1982, Random House (New York) • McCord, David, An Acre for Education: Being Notes on the History of Radcliffe College, p. 57–58, 1958, Radcliffe College. • Karabel, Jerome, The Chosen: The Hidden History of Admission and Exclusion at Harvard, Yale, and Princeton, p. 439, 2005, Houghton, Mifflin Company. • Howells, Dorothy Elia, A Century to Celebrate Radcliffe College, 1879–1979, p. 21, 1978, Radcliffe College. • Howells, Dorothy Elia, A Century to Celebrate Radcliffe College, 1879–1979, p.
29–33, 1978, Radcliffe College. • Bunting, Mary I., 'Address to Alumnae,' Radcliffe Quarterly, August 1968, p. 7, as reprinted in Dorothy Elia Howells' A Century to Celebrate Radcliffe College, 1879–1979, p. 65, 1978, Radcliffe College.
• McCord, David, An Acre for Education: Being Notes on the History of Radcliffe College, p. 51, 1958, Radcliffe College. • McCord, David, An Acre for Education: Being Notes on the History of Radcliffe College, p. 87, 1958, Radcliffe College.
• Schlesinger, Marian Cannon, 'Across the Common,' in My Harvard, My Yale, edited by Diana Dubois, p.19,1982, Random House, New York. • Arlen, M.J. 'The Girl with the Harvard Degree,' in 'The New York Times Magazine,' Sunday, June 10, 1962, p. • Lurie, Alison, 'Their Harvard,' from My Harvard, My Yale, p.36, edited by Diana Dubois, co. 1982, Random House (New York). •, Gutcheon, Beth, 'Folk Tales,' in My Harvard, My Yale, edited by Diane Dubois, p.
108, 1982, Random House, New York. • ^ Howells, Dorothy Elia, A Century to Celebrate Radcliffe College, 1879–1979, p. 99, 1978, Radcliffe College. • ^ Davidson, Archibald, as quoted by Dorothy Elia Howells in 'A Century to Celebrate Radcliffe College: 1879-1979', p. 1978, Radcliffe College • Bradley, Jane 'How to Have a Cake and Eat it, Too,' from College in a Yard II, edited by David Aloian, p.
141, 1985, President and Fellows of Harvard College. • Delreal, Jose (September 13, 2012).. The Harvard Crimson.
Retrieved March 29, 2013. • Lurie, Alison, 'Their Harvard,' from My Harvard, My Yale, p.34, edited by Diana Dubois, co. 1982, Random House (New York). • Rich, Adrienne, 'Issues of Feminine Survival,' adapted from The Radcliffe Quarterly, March 1979, as reprinted in The Women's Guide to Harvard, p. 49, 2002, Harvard-Radcliffe Women's Leadership Project. • ^ Karabel, Jerome, The Chosen: The Hidden History of Admission and Exclusion at Harvard, Yale, and Princeton, p.
442, 2005, Houghton Mifflin Co. • Karabel, Jerome, The Chosen: The Hidden History of Admission and Exclusion at Harvard, Yale, and Princeton, p. 511, 2005, Houghton Mifflin Co. • Howells, Dorothy Elia, A Century to Celebrate Radcliffe College, 1879–1979, p. 34, 1978, Radcliffe College. • Baker, Liva, I'm Radcliffe. The Seven Sisters and the Failure of Women's Education, p.
49, 1976, MacMillan Publishing. • June 30, 2012,. Harvard Magazine, Nov/Dec 1999 • Judith Maley Amory, Harvard and Radcliffe Colleges Class of 1959 50th Reunion Book, p. 2009, President and Fellows of Harvard College. • Stephanie Lang Martin, Harvard and Radcliffe Colleges Class of 1959 50th Reunion Book, p. 2009, President and Fellows of Harvard College.
• Cynthia Morss Travis, Harvard and Radcliffe Colleges Class of 1959 50th Reunion Book, p. 2009, President and Fellows of Harvard College. • Ulrich, Laurel Thatcher, Yards and Gates: Gender in Harvard and Radcliffe History, p. Palgrave Macmillan. • 'Matina Horner: A Decade of Leadership at Radcliffe,' from The New York Times, November 20, 1982,, downloaded October 1, 2014.
• McLarin, Kimberly, 'Radcliffe Alumnae Get Tough on Harvard,' in 'The New York Times, January 7, 1996,, downloaded October 1, 2014 •.. 2 August 2004. Archived from on 6 June 2011. Retrieved 16 November 2011. Retrieved April 12, 2014. Archived from on 2004-04-26. Retrieved June 6, 2014.
• Segal, Eric, The Class, Bantam Books, New York, co. 205 Further reading [ ] • Baker, Liva (1976). I'm Radcliffe. The Seven Sisters and the Failure of Women's Education. MacMillan Publishing.
• Howells, Dorothy Elia (1978). A Century to Celebrate: Radcliffe College, 1879–1979.
Amherst:, 1993 (2nd edition). • Horowitz, Helen Lefkowitz (1999).
The Passion of M. Carey Thomas.. • Kendall, Elaine. Peculiar Institutions: An Informal History of the Seven Sister Colleges,, NY, 1975. • McCord, David (1958). An Acre for Education: Being Notes on the History of Radcliffe College.
Radclife College. • Salie, Robert Douglas.
The Harvard Annex Experiment in the Higher Education of Women: Separate but Equal? Dissertation, Emory U. • Schwager, Sally. 'Harvard Women': A History of the Founding of Radcliffe College. Diss., Harvard University, 1982.
• Sollors, Werner; Titcomb, Caldwell; and Underwood, Thomas A., eds. Blacks at Harvard: A Documentary History of African-American Experience at Harvard and Radcliffe. • Ulrich, Laurel Thatcher, ed. Yards and Gates: Gender in Harvard and Radcliffe History. Books about Radcliffe • Dowst, Henry Payson; John Albert Seaford (1913). Radcliffe College. Humphrey Company.
Brief text; content is mostly illustrations by John Albert Seaford. At Google Books.
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