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In solidarity with the BGLT students, many students hung pink triangles outside of their windows following the Mather incident.
Above, James Bevel (left, in skullcap) and James Forman (center) attempted to calm people sitting in a street in Montgomery, AL. Motorcycle policemen listen in background. At left, sheriff’s possemen use horses to interfere in a picket of the Capitol building.
The Bisexual, Gay, and Lesbian Students Association holds an “eat in” at the Kirkland dining hall where several days before, slurs were allegedly hurled at two students tabling for Bisexual, Gay, and Lesbian Awareness Days.
A "youthful demonstrator" appeared in a February 10, 1965 issue of The Crimson.
A photograph of Albert Maher '63-2 entreating a mob at Memorial Church appeared in The Crimson on February 13, 1965.
The Crimson printed this photograph by Glen J. Pearcy in a March 24, 1965 issue of the paper.
In Montgomery, Alabama, sheriffs on horseback trampled voting rights marchers near the state Capitol on March 16, 1965. Crimson photographer Glen J. Pearcy photographed the voting rights march from Selma to Montgomery in the spring of 1965.
Montgomery police waited for demonstrators on March 17 and 18, 1965 during the voting rights march from Montgomery to Selma. This photograph appeared in The Crimson later that month.
Robert C. Darnton ’60, the Harvard University librarian, will step down from his post after an eight-year tenure at the helm of Harvard’s library system.
Princess Nokia answers questions Wednesday afternoon at a screening of her recently released music video "Young Girls" at the Hiphop Archive and Research Institute.
Destiny Nicole Frasqueri, known as her stage name Princess Nokia, performs a song from her debut album, Metallic Butterfly, at the Hiphop Archive and Research Institute after she discussed her artistic activism and inspiration.