Partners in Research

Radcliffe Quarterly, Summer 2008
Tuesday, July 1, 2008
Radcliffe fellow Martin Summers RI '08 and his research partner, Wangui Muigai '09. Photo by Leah FastenRadcliffe fellow Martin Summers RI '08 and his research partner, Wangui Muigai '09. Photo by Leah Fasten

Historian Martin Summers RI '08 didn’t know he needed a Radcliffe Research Partner . . . until he met Harvard undergraduate Wangui Muigai ’09.

The Fleeting Nature of Performance

Harvard Gazette
Thursday, May 8, 2008
Photo by Kris Snibbe, Harvard Staff PhotographerPhoto by Kris Snibbe, Harvard Staff Photographer

Christine Dakin RI '08, a New York City contemporary dancer and protégé of Martha Graham, is the first dancer ever in the Radcliffe fellowship program. She’s busy writing a book, making a film, and preparing a Harvard class

Women's Stories: Why the Schlesinger Library Matters

Radcliffe Quarterly
Friday, February 1, 2008
Illustration by Michelle Thompson

With roughly three thousand unique manuscript collections and ninety thousand photographs, as well as thousands of items of ephemera, the Schlesinger is arguably the world's largest archive devoted to the history of both individual women and women's organizations.

Little Lulu Comes to Harvard

Harvard Gazette
Thursday, November 2, 2006
Little Lulu's report card. Copyright Classic Media

The Little Lulu papers have found a home at the Schlesinger Library.

Degrees of Success: Studying the Choices of Highly Educated Women

Radcliffe Quarterly
Saturday, July 1, 2006
Illustration by Jean Francois Martin

Are some professions more favorable for combining career and family? Economists Claudia Goldin RI '06 and Lawrence Katz RI '06 examine the data on graduates of the nation's top colleges and professional schools.

Little Lulu Lives Here

The Radcliffe Quarterly
Saturday, July 1, 2006
From the Marge (Marjorie Henderson Buell) Papers at the Schlesinger Library, originally published in the Saturday Evening PostFrom the Marge (Marjorie Henderson Buell) Papers at the Schlesinger Library, originally published in the Saturday Evening Post

“Little Lulu,” the black-eyed girl in the bright red dress whose antics played out in the nation’s “funny pages” for almost half of the twentieth century, has taken up residence at the Schlesinger Library.

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