Guide to the Oral history interview with George M. Langford, 2008 July 15Manuscript DOH-298

Full Finding Aid

Title:

Guide to the Oral history interview with George M. Langford, 2008 July 15

Call Number:

Manuscript DOH-298

Collection Dates:

2008 July 15

Size of Collection:

2 sound cassettes (ca. 60 min. each); Transcript: 44 p.; 1 WAV file.

Abstract:

George M. Langford, Ernest Everett Just Professor of the Natural Sciences at Dartmouth College from 1991 to 2005. Oral history interview documenting his teaching career at Dartmouth and the administration of James O. Freedman.

Access to Collection:

Closed until 2023.

Use & Access

The materials represented in this guide may be accessed through the Rauner Special Collections Library at Dartmouth College. Rauner Library is located in Webster Hall. The materials must be used on-site and may not leave Rauner Library.

Rauner Special Collections Library is open to the public and in most cases no appointment is necessary. The exception is in the case of materials stored off site for which there may be a delay of up to 48 hours in retrieval. Please consult the Access to Collection statement below or contact Rauner Reference.

Access Restrictions

Closed until 2023.

Use Restrictions

Permission from Dartmouth College required for publication or reproduction.

Introduction to the Collection

The oral history interview of George M. Langford is comprised of audiocassette and digital recordings and a transcript of the recordings. The interview was conducted by Mary Donin on July 15, 2008. The entire interview runs for approximately one hour and 45 minutes and covers his years at Dartmouth College.

Biography

George M. Langford was the Ernest Everett Just Professor of the Natural Sciences and professor of biological sciences at Dartmouth College and was adjunct professor of physiology at the Dartmouth Medical School from 1991 to 2005. He received a master's degree and a Ph.D. in cell biology from the Illinois Institute of Technology and completed postdoctoral training as a National Institute of Health (NIH) Fellow in the cell biology program at the University of Pennsylvania. He received a bachelor's degree in biology from Fayetteville State University. He is currently the Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences at Syracuse University.

Finding Aids