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Constance M. Green papers
This collection primarily contains notes and early drafts of Green's writings, and also includes pamphlets, bibliographies, and classroom materials in the area of urban and negro studies.
- circa 1959-1972
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Some material may be copyrighted or restricted. It is the patron's obligation to determine and satisfy copyright or other case restrictions when publishing or otherwise distributing materials found in the collections.
1 Linear Feet
Collection primarily contains notes and early drafts of Constance Green's writings, and also includes pamphlets, bibliographies, and classroom materials in the area of urban and negro studies.
Historical or Biographical Note
Constance McLaughlin Green (1897-1975) was an accomplished historian and author of many scholarly books about urban history in the United States. Green was director of the Washington History Project at American University and an active member of the Committee of 100 on the Federal City. She won the 1963 Pulitzer Prize in history for the first volume of her study of Washington, D.C., "Washington: Village and Capital, 1800-1878."
Organized in five series: Notes to "The Secret City," Pamphlets and bibliographies on urban and negro studies, Class materials and student essays from the course "Negro Life in American Cities since 1860," Typescripts of later writings including "The Church on Lafayette Square," and Early drafts of "Washington, Capital City, 1879-1950."
- Guide to the Constance M. Green papers, Undated
- Special Collections Research Center, The George Washington University
- Language of description
- Finding aid written in English