Harvard University

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Synonyms for Harvard University

a university in Massachusetts


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References in periodicals archive ?
Henrietta Leavitt, a promising Radcliffe College astronomy student slowly going deaf, joined the staff in 1895.
She studied creative writing as an undergraduate at Radcliffe College and as a graduate student at Michigan.
from Radcliffe College prior to her BSN from Metropolitan State College in Denver.
Collymore was accepted at Radcliffe College, but her mother insisted on Brown University, which offered an experimental seven-year medical program.
Not one to rest on her academic laurels, she took a year off from teaching to study at Radcliffe College (now part of Harvard University) where, in 1941, she became the first African-American female to earn a Ph.D.
For this cosmopolitan Radcliffe College graduate, who spoke several languages, her family and her faith "created an enormously fruitful life that gave her fulfillment and peace," Father Tim said.
From 1969 to 1973, she attended Radcliffe College, and then Harvard University, where she graduated with a B.A.
Beyond Queen's, he has also taught at Cornell, Carleton University, Radcliffe College and Harvard's Continuing Education Program and in executive programs at York University, University of Toronto, Dalhousie University and the University of Alberta.
She has completed over 30 oral histories, one of which is in Radcliffe College's Schlesinger Library of the History of Women in America.
After a year living in Baltimore with relatives of her mother, Stein entered Radcliffe College. There she was "known as an unconventional figure who sported a sailor's cap" and was spirited and well-liked.
Keller graduated from Radcliffe College in 1904, becoming the first deaf-blind person in history to achieve a bachelor's degree.
She was educated at Radcliffe College and the University of Pennsylvania, and taught at Bryn Mawr from 1959 until her retirement, continuing to hold an Emerita position until her death.
After a year at Radcliffe College, she left to work with the Red Cross during World War II.
Working-class students at Radcliffe College, 1940-1970; the intersection of gender, social class, and historical context.