LONDON--They had Harvard night at the American Embassy here in early November. Bernard Bailyn, Winthrop Professor of American History, was
Athletes and sports commentators have always described their calling in grand terms: "the drama of athletic competition," "the thrill of
L EGEND HAS IT that the American South is a monolith. It had all begun by 1861, the story goes.
Two decades after the Supreme Court's Brown v. Board of Education decision, which declared segregated public schools unconstitutional, the race
When Harvard performs the laying-of-hands ceremony on its select student superstars, it often seems to keep its hands off women
"You can do things for the just society in the United States. The Constitution is a pretty radical document. It
I'd like to talk about divine retribution. But first, a little background information about my youth in Birmingham, Ala. When
Billy Graham is everywhere. He popped up this week on President Nixon's list of charitable contributions. His prerecorded presence graces
No one grows up in Birmingham, Alabama, without drinking in the city's mania for football--intoxication is part of the heritage.
Speculation on a possible successor to Vice President Agnew raises the question of how much weight President Nixon places on
D AVID H. Donald, the new Warren Professor of American History, once told a student that he would have preferred
D ISRUPTIVE DEBATES over University finance and graduate education have become an annual Harvard Spring rite. For the second consecutive
The Radcliffe College Fund office has approved a new scholarship fund intended to speed the merger of the Harvard and
The Harvard tennis team, setting sites on a second-place perch in Eastern intercollegiate rankings, powered past a well-trained Dartmouth squad,
The Graduate Student and Teaching Fellow Union, despite a sadly abortive attempt last month to defeat the GSAS's new financial