The first time that History Professor Charles S. Maier ’60 tried to ask his wife—MIT History Professor Pauline R. Maier ’60—on a date, she turned him down.
For the class of 1960, the presidential race between John F. Kennedy' 40 and Richard M. Nixon was an unforgettable moment of history.
In 1960, student housing—an essential component of the Harvard undergraduate experience—was on the verge of major transformation.
While growing up in Brooklyn, Mary I. Bunting-Smith’s mother would sometimes tell her, “Thee is a funny little girl.”
In the spring of 1960, 1,359 members of the Harvard faculty signed a petition encouraging the Eisenhower administration to consider ...
On Oct. 1, 1960, Nigeria formally severed with the British Empire following 160 years of colonial rule, and soon thereafter ...
Every Tuesday in the fall of 1960, a group of six students gathered in the living room of Winthrop resident ...
The completion of the state-of-the-art Loeb Theater in 1960 opened up new opportunities for students.
In 1960, the student group known as the Emergency Public Integration Committee drew attention to anti-segregation activism.
John H. Harbison ’60 would not necessarily consider composing pure fun.
It was gender, rather than race, that seemed to distinguish playwright Rosanna Y. Alfaro '60 on campus.
Seven-year-old Michael S. Dukakis '60 turned on the radio and carefully tracked the results of Franklin D. Roosevelt’s victory over Wendell L. Willkie.
Fifty years ago, Elizabeth H. Dole '60 was a graduate student at Harvard.
Fifty years after graduating from Harvard Law School, “Nino” has reached the top of his profession.