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We’re looking forward to welcoming you to campus!   W e are excited to continue welcoming visitors to campus, while prioritizing the safety and wellness of our community and our visitors.

We know that a campus visit conveys a unique sense of what it means to live and learn at Sarah Lawrence. With that in mind, we are continuously re-imagining our on-campus programming to provide as complete a picture for prospective students and their families as possible! We encourage you to also explore our website before coming to campus.   Large groups or college counselors should contact [email protected] to schedule a tour for your group. 

May 2024 Visits Monday, Wednesday, Friday Saturdays in March and April

Please note: our student tour guides are currently between terms and are not available on campus during the month of May. These tours will most likely be led by an admissions staff member or recent graduate of the college.

Walking Tour of Campus Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays at 10am beginning June 1, 2024 Join us for an information session followed by a one-hour walking tour of our 44-acre campus near the village of Bronxville, New York. You’ll see some of the favorite locations of students, get a sense of the community around the campus, and hear directly from students about what it’s like to live and learn here.

*Please note that the start times for online events listed below may default to Eastern Standard Time. A time zone converter is available  here .

Copyright © Sarah Lawrence College. All rights reserved.


Sarah Lawrence: College Campus Tour

The historic Sarah Lawrence campus is home to an inclusive, intellectually curious, and diverse community where students take charge of their education through personalized courses of study.

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We visited this beautiful campus with lovely foliage and a mix of old and new buildings. We met with Kevin McCanna, Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid, and he described Sarah Lawrence’s curriculum, which is designed to allow every student to be part of scholarly life with the faculty.

Sarah Lawrence offers 50 Academic disciplines in four areas of study:

  • Creative and performing arts
  • Social sciences
  • Natural sciences and math
  • Humanities 

Students enjoy small intimate classroom environments with a 9:1 student to faculty ratio. All classes are taught in seminar-style with a cap of 15 students. Every student designs their own pathway through curriculum and research, which is a component in every class.

All Freshmen choose a First Year Studies course (35-40 options), and this professor will become their faculty adviser or Don for the remainder of their time at SL. 

The open curriculum plan at Sarah Lawrence allows students to take classes from any of the four areas of study. Students work very closely with their Don to design their program of study. Some degree paths will follow a funnel approach, while others follow an hourglass design. Everyone graduates with a Bachelor of Arts in Liberal Arts and Sciences; no formal concentrations are designated. Most students take at least two classes in three out of the four disciplines.

Participation is expected in classes, and the class makeup is determined after interview week during which students meet the professors before they are signed up for the course. This allows both parties the opportunity to determine if the class is a good fit. At the end of all courses, students receive a letter grade along with a narrative from the professor. 

Conference work is emphasized at Sarah Lawrence, and students have bi-weekly 30-minute meetings with faculty where they prepare independent research projects and propose lists of sources. Through this manner of study, students have the opportunity to extend the scope of their course. For example, in a class on the 20th Century Novel, a student can choose to focus on one author and their work.  

After graduation, 75% of students go on to graduate school. Of those entering the workforce, 92% are employed. During their time at Sarah Lawrence, many students do internships in NYC.

Sarah Lawrence offers 12 programs of graduate study, including three dual degree programs. Almost half of the graduate students pursue degrees from the MFA writing program.

Social Life

Ninety percent of the 1,400 students live on campus. There is a vibrancy on campus as students enjoy activities such as open mic night, Division III athletic competitions, independent films, or theater productions. Student Government is active on campus, and the Barbara Walters Student Center fosters informal gatherings for all students and staff in a beautiful, fully “green” building. 

Student Body

Independent, Intellectually curious, Politically driven, Interesting, Passionate, Quirky, Funny, Blue-haired, Articulate, Confident.

Sarah Lawrence students come from nearly every state and from 53 countries. Many students identify as non-gender specific. 

While visiting, we met Lily from San Francisco, who is studying theater, foreign language, and international relations. She described enjoying the way professors connect with students both in and out of the classroom. Lily serves as an RA and is a member of an a capella troupe.

Aramus, a sophomore from Turkey, studies theater, French, and history. Aramus works in admissions and performs in theater productions in his free time. 

AJ, a psychology, political science, and pre-law student from Boston, spoke about the open curriculum and the ability for students to change concentrations while seeking their paths. AJ is a board member for Hillel and part of a dance team on campus.

Bee, from Baltimore, studies theater, political economy, and pre-law. What she enjoys most about SL is the conservatory-style classrooms and the collaborative, not competitive, atmosphere on campus. She works in the admissions office and serves as the co-chair for SL for Elizabeth Warren.

Surrounding Area

Located in Yonkers, NY, near the village of Bronxville, Sarah Lawrence College occupies 44 wooded acres just north of New York City. A 30-minute train ride from the Bronxville station takes students into Midtown Manhattan.

Admissions and Financial Aid

SL is a test-optional school with 60% of applicants submitting test scores. 

There has been an 80% increase in applications over the past five years. Prospective students can choose between ED1, ED2, EA, and regular decision applications. 

Admissions counselors look closely at an applicant’s potential to succeed in this academic environment. SL students need to enjoy writing; the curriculum demands this. 

Sarah Lawrence offers applicants the following optional components to their application:

  • A supplemental essay
  • A creative arts supplement
  • An interview with an SL senior, in person or via Zoom

Seventy five percent of students receive financial aid. All students are automatically considered for merit scholarships, and rewards range from $10,000-$30,000 per year. Test scores are considered if submitted. For students in the 1220-1380 SAT or 27-32 ACT ranges, $37,000 is an average reward.

There are very few full-tuition awards, and SL does not guarantee to meet full financial need. The average student debt upon graduation is $20,000. International and undocumented students can receive financial aid, and the rewards are need-sensitive.  The first application read is need-blind, but need may come in during the class shaping process. 

Sarah Lawrence is looking for talented and creative learners who are eager to play a big role in directing their educational path. Sarah Lawrence graduates leave knowing how to apply the knowledge, skills, and critical thinking necessary for life after college.

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How effective are sarah lawrence college (slc) virtual tours.

It depends how you use them. Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) is a hustling, bustling campus and community. The beauty of Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) virtual tours on CampusReel is that authentic video tours, made by real students, can be spectacular at capturing the Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) vibe. We also go well beyond the confines of the Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) campus by taking you around Bronxville. In traditional virtual tours, you will mostly see still, unengaging images and will not see the surrounding area at all – which is why CampusReel virtual tours are so important.

Can a Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) virtual tour replace a traditional in-person visit?

If you cannot visit Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) in person, then we can honestly say that we believe a CampusReel virtual tour of Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) is absolutely the most effective and holistic way to understand the Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) people, campus and community. However, if you do plan on visiting Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) and other colleges in person, we strongly recommend that you at least prescreen your college options on CampusReel before spending the time and money to visit. Most prospective families find that as soon as the step on campus, they instantly know whether or not they like the school – but they’ve already spent all that time and money getting there! Our goal is to eliminate all the time and money visiting Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) in person until you can make a strong educated guess that it’s worth the investment.

What places can I virtually tour at Sarah Lawrence College (SLC)?

For your convenience, below is a list of Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) places you can virtually tour on CampusReel.

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What are the downsides of a Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) virtual tour?

The downside of virtually touring Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) on CampusReel is that, admittedly, our technology does not yet mimic the exact feeling and experience of visiting Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) in person. We are working on this though! A common request we also receive from users is to add more perspectives (e.g. student guides) to the platform. Rest assured we are working on adding more CampusReel guides to the Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) virtual tour. However, our selection of guides still far outweighs the available perspectives of traditional virtual tour platforms.

What are the benefits of a Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) virtual tour?

The most obvious benefit of a Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) virtual tour on CampusReel is that is can be accessed from anywhere. This can save families a lot of time and money compared to visiting Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) in person . Another often overlooked benefit of a CampusReel virtual tour is that it goes far beyond a traditional in person tour Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) . Campus visits are limited both in time and scope – how are you expected to truly understand a college in a 1 hour tour? That’s why we stress the added benefit of CampusReel virtual tours – experience Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) and Bronxville during different seasons, days of the week, and even hours of the day. What’s game day like? What is finals week life? Again, traditional virtual touring platforms don’t include this benefit.

Check out these related virtual tours:

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We’re looking forward to welcoming you to campus! In addition to  campus tours , we also offer admissions interviews . Interviews are a great way for a college to get to know you, off paper, and for you to meet someone with a connection to the college.

Whether or not you are able to visit our campus in person, we hope we can bring a little bit of SLC directly to you.

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Join us for a campus visit! Our tours are a great way to learn about academics and student life, and see yourself as a future Gryphon.

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Interested in a college interview for SLC? Learn more about what to expect during an interview and how to register.

Wherever you are in the college search process, the Office of Admission is here for you as a resource.  Always feel free to reach out by emailing [email protected] .

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  • The Stolen Kids of Sarah Lawrence

What happened to the group of bright college students who fell under the sway of a classmate’s father?

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On January 20, 2023, a federal judge sentenced  Larry Ray  to 60 years in prison. In 2022, he went on  federal trial for sex trafficking, extortion, conspiracy, and a string of other crimes  and was  convicted  on all counts. Authorities began investigating Ray in response to this article, originally published in April 2019.

Anyone who spent time with Talia Ray during her first year at Sarah Lawrence College heard her talk about her father. He was a truth teller, she’d explain, who’d been silenced by a group of powerful, vindictive men. He’d been sent to prison for his heroic efforts to save her and her younger sister from their abusive mother, and his incarceration was the result of deep-seated government corruption. Talia, who had grown up in New Jersey, was old for a freshman and had become the de facto leader of her group of friends, organizing their housing for the next year at Slonim Woods 9, a drab two-story brick dorm in the middle of campus. So in late September 2010, at the beginning of sophomore year, when Talia told her housemates that her father was getting out of prison and needed to crash with them for a while, they were mostly unfazed.

Within days of his release, Larry Ray moved onto Sarah Lawrence’s campus. He planted himself in the common area, cooking steak dinners and ordering expensive delivery for Talia and her seven housemates. While they ate, he told them stories in a nasal Brooklyn accent about his long and decorated history as a government agent, his former work as an international CIA operative, how he recovered Stinger missiles off the black market and engineered a cease-fire in Kosovo. He loved to preach the values of the Marine Corps and dropped references to his relationships with high-ranking American military officers.

Larry was of average height and overweight, yet he could be intimidating. He had a clean-shaven head and favored polo shirts cut to make his 50-year-old frame look hulking. His machismo was out of place on the liberal-arts campus. “Do you work out?” Larry would ask Talia’s friends. “Can you defend yourself? You look really weak.”

He could also be charming. He was a good listener and engaged the group on heady concepts like truth and justice. “He did all of our cleaning and definitely took on the dad role in the house in a big way,” says Juli Anna, one of the Slonim 9 roommates. He screened Carl Sagan’s Cosmos in the common room, where the students watched from pillows on the floor, and followed it with an impromptu lecture on the nature of the universe. At night, he’d retire to an air mattress in Talia’s room or the common-room couch.

Located just above the city limits of New York, Sarah Lawrence looks as if it had been plucked from a New England town and plopped 15 miles north of Times Square. It can feel whimsically sheltered, even more so than most liberal-arts colleges. The school’s head of security once sent out safety alerts because a small fox had been seen on campus. The residents of Slonim 9 were in some ways typical Sarah Lawrence students: an artistic, bookish group of introverts with good grades. (“We’re different, so are you,” goes one of the school’s slogans.) They were also sensitive and, in ways common to 19-year-olds, searching for guidance. There was Daniel Barban Levin, who had begun exploring his sexuality. Claudia and Santos had both struggled with depression. Another roommate, Isabella, went through a bad breakup soon after Larry arrived. (The last names of many of the students have been withheld at their request.)

They were a receptive audience for their unusual ninth roommate. “I don’t think anyone really questioned it because it was such a huge part of Talia’s life,” says Daniel of Larry’s presence. “We were talking about getting a big bag of sand and dumping it out on the kitchen floor to make a tiny beach — it’s not like we were trying to have a normal household.”

Larry would sometimes tell the kids they had come together in part because of a shared obsession with taking their own lives. And in fact, Santos, according to his parents, had tried to kill himself in high school. Larry claimed he could help them. He said he knew techniques to discipline the mind, training he’d received from the government. He began counseling a few of the roommates, including Isabella, Talia’s best friend.

Isabella had come to Sarah Lawrence on a full academic scholarship from an all-girls Catholic high school in San Antonio. After her breakup, she seemed to take comfort in Larry’s company. “I’m 19, I was having a lot of difficulty making sense of things, I wasn’t in a good place,” Isabella says. “He started to help me kind of process and make sense of a lot of things I just couldn’t make sense of.” Talia’s boyfriend at the time remembers seeing Larry and Isabella reclining on Talia’s bed. Larry was stroking Isabella’s hair, soothing her. “He’s like, ‘Nobody’s going to hurt my baby girl,’ ” the ex-boyfriend says. Larry said he was going to start sleeping in Isabella’s room, an arrangement that made the boyfriend uncomfortable. “You’re acting like I’m going to be sleeping with her,” Larry responded, “but I’m going to be sleeping on the floor. She needs someone to help her.”

“Isabella was pretty fragile,” says Juli Anna. “In fact, a lot of people in that building were pretty fragile.”

That December, the night before Isabella was to return home for winter break, Larry called her family. According to Isabella’s aunt, Larry told her mother that Isabella had been sexually abused as a child by a family friend and that if Isabella were to go home for break, she might commit suicide. Isabella’s mother was taken aback. She had been very close to her daughter and had never heard her say anything about an assault. “You let this happen to her,” Larry told Isabella’s mom, according to her aunt.

Isabella spent winter break with Larry, Talia, and Talia’s boyfriend in a one-bedroom condo on East 93rd Street owned by Lee Chen, an old friend of Larry’s. Talia and her boyfriend slept in the living room, while Isabella and Larry shared the bedroom. “He controlled every aspect of our lives once we were in the apartment,” the boyfriend says. “When we ate, what we did, when we went to bed.” Larry told Talia’s boyfriend to stop taking his prescribed antipsychotic medication. He was so disturbed by Larry’s behavior that he broke up with Talia as soon as winter break ended.

Larry returned to Slonim 9 for the spring semester, spending most of his nights in Isabella’s room. His “house meetings” and “family dinners” continued and, to some, started to feel mandatory. One night, Larry gathered everyone in the common room and began lecturing on Q4P, a philosophy based on the supposition that all energy in the universe is powered by the “quest for potential.” Q4P was the brainchild of Larry’s friend David Birnbaum, a Diamond District dealer who moonlights as a philosopher.

Another roommate, Claudia, was particularly intrigued by the presentation and began having weekly counseling sessions with Larry. Claudia had grown up on the outskirts of Los Angeles. In high school, she was part of a group of close friends who spent weekends writing poetry, taking pictures, and talking about boys. “She was so smart and creative,” says one of her best friends from high school. “I think what she was best at was telling stories.”

Sometimes Claudia stretched the truth for effect, though in innocent ways. Her friends called her out for claiming to like a band she’d never listened to. Another time, she pretended to faint in Spanish class. Claudia, her friend says, wanted to “make herself more exciting.”

Claudia had initially been unnerved by Larry, particularly by his relationship with Talia. But Claudia seemed to change after she started meeting privately with Larry. “It was like something had snapped in her,” says Juli Anna. Before, Claudia had been funny and self-aware; now she seemed artificially chipper. She kept posting about the Marines on Facebook. More concerning to her friends, Claudia began telling people she thought she might be schizophrenic, a diagnosis that Larry, who had no medical training, had given her during one of their sessions.

Daniel too had initially found Larry’s philosophical musings incoherent and thought Claudia’s newfound trust in his amateur mental-health counseling seemed weird. “Claudia definitely had some complex issues. She had real stuff going on,” Daniel says. “It was all stuff that a therapist would really be the right person to turn to. But Larry claimed to have some superhuman level of empathy or ability to talk to young people and help them work through their issues.”

Near the end of the school year, Daniel found himself unmoored. His relationship with his girlfriend was crumbling, and he had nowhere to live that summer. Santos and Claudia urged him to speak with Larry. The two met in a Starbucks one afternoon and talked for hours. Larry gave him advice that felt refreshingly straightforward: Dump your girlfriend. On the question of Daniel’s sexuality, Larry shut down the suggestion conclusively: “Oh no, you’re not gay,” he said. “I can tell you that for sure.”

“I was directionless, and suddenly this ‘real man’ came into my life,” Daniel says. “It was this incredible feeling of such intense validation, of being seen and heard finally.” Larry offered to help Daniel “achieve clarity.” After their conversation, Larry walked Daniel outside and into a limousine idling up the block, where his roommates were waiting. They went to the apartment on East 93rd Street. When they arrived, Larry suggested Daniel live there for the summer with him and some of the other Sarah Lawrence kids. He agreed.

“I didn’t want to go back home, and this was my alternative,” Daniel says. “Part of why I got in a cult at all was because I had no idea how one finds a place to live in New York.”

Every morning that summer in the apartment on 93rd Street started the same way: Larry would blast the Who’s “Baba O’Riley.” The message was clear. Larry planned to personally guide the young adults — Daniel, Talia, Claudia, Isabella, and Santos — through the teenage wasteland.

Living in the apartment wasn’t all that different from living in a college dorm. There were family meals, movie nights, and a self-serious camaraderie that fostered intense discussions that could drag on all night.

Daniel worked at a vegan-ice-cream shop in the East Village that summer. Larry seemed to have several streams of income: He was a life consultant for a wealthy friend and was building a domain-name business he’d enlisted the kids’ help with. He could be extravagantly generous. Sometimes he bought his young roommates expensive clothing or shoes, and he would occasionally take the group out for dinners at upscale steakhouses — always paid for with a wad of cash he kept in a backpack that he carried with him at all times. He had a limo driver on call to take them home, no matter the hour.

Larry’s core program of personal transformation happened on nights they stayed in. After a late dinner, everyone would gather in the living room for a marathon discussion in which the group interrogated one person about anything and everything. Usually, the person being questioned had landed in the hot seat because he or she had done something Larry didn’t like. Trivial mistakes, such as scratching a pan or breaking a plate, were considered intentional manifestations of childhood trauma. The group session’s purpose, Larry explained, was to reveal deep personal truths.

The meetings would often end in “breakthroughs” that followed a disturbing dream logic. On one occasion, Larry convinced Daniel that the reason he played the ukulele was because of trauma inflicted on him by his father. Larry told Daniel to smash the instrument in front of the group as an act of catharsis. When he did, the group applauded Daniel for achieving “closure.” Daniel felt immense pressure to find explanations for his actions. Once, after spending hours in the hot seat with no end in sight, Daniel told a story that finally got Larry’s attention: “I said when I was a kid I found a baby bird in my driveway and it was injured, and I held it in my hand and crushed it. I claimed this was a traumatic thing that formed me.” The story was entirely made up, but it ended the session.

Daniel would wake up the next morning to “Baba O’Riley” and go to his job exhausted. Larry himself never seemed to get tired. He preached the benefits of prescription amphetamines and, according to multiple acquaintances, took them in such high doses he rarely needed sleep.

Larry prodded his young roommates to live healthier lifestyles. Claudia was particularly motivated to adopt Larry’s eating and exercise regimen. According to her mother, she became fixated on losing weight and increasingly unhappy with how she looked. From the first time they’d heard about Larry, Claudia’s parents were suspicious of him. When they realized he was living in Slonim 9, they met with Allen Green, Sarah Lawrence’s dean of student life. Green told them he’d received other complaints about Larry but his hands were tied; a father had a right to visit his daughter on campus, he explained. A second meeting ended similarly. (Green did not respond to multiple requests for comment. Sarah Lawrence said it “had no record that Larry Ray lived on campus at any time.”)

Claudia’s parents had moved to the Upper East Side after she started at Sarah Lawrence. That summer, they were living a few blocks from the 93rd Street apartment. They saw their daughter about once a week when she came home to get a change of clothes or drop something off.

“She was on ‘Larry behavior,’ ” her mother says. “She’d be saying things that sounded like they came out of Larry’s mouth. ‘In the Marines you do this, you exercise, and you only eat healthy food.’ ” Claudia became very critical of her parents. “She would be disparaging about how we were running the household: ‘Look, you can’t even get dinner on the table on time.’ ”

On 93rd Street, small mistakes weren’t just symbols of childhood trauma. They were evidence that the kids were trying to “sabotage” Larry’s program of self-improvement. Subversive behavior was explored in painstaking detail and required written, signed confessions. In one, Santos wrote, “I threw out around five checkbooks and ripped out pages from at least two,” and detailed plans to “interfere with Larry’s business and not let him work by making sure to take up his time and waste it.”

Daniel remembers delivering handwritten letters to Larry listing items he had damaged as part of an intentional effort to harm Larry’s family. Daniel now believes the confessions served to cement Larry’s psychological conditioning. “All this pressure had been put on all of us to believe that we had done all these terrible things to him and his family,” he says. The confession process demanded that Daniel reconfigure his own memories to reconcile them with Larry’s accusations. Over the years, Larry would collect hundreds of pages of such confessions from the students. Many of them used almost identical language.

Things became more difficult for Daniel when Larry took a deeper interest in his sexual education. One night, Isabella came out of the bedroom and began kissing Daniel on the couch. At first, he thought Isabella was acting on a crush, but a few weeks later Larry ushered the two of them into the bedroom, instructing Daniel and Isabella to have sex while he watched. The sessions became regular, and Larry would sometimes participate. He made it seem as if his presence were part of Daniel’s and Isabella’s journeys to clarity. Once, Larry invited Chen, his friend the landlord, to join them.

“I got so freaked out,” Daniel says. “There was no consent in that situation. Isabella may have seemed to be pursuing all of this, but her mind was being twisted by Larry.”

Still, Daniel didn’t leave the apartment. “It was a combination of feeling like,  This is unusual, and I feel kind of weird, ” he says, “but my immediate next thought was, Everyone else seems to think this is really good. Maybe there’s something wrong with me, and I need to lean into this. ”

At the end of the summer, Claudia and Daniel left to study abroad in England. Before leaving, Claudia sent a long email to Green, the Sarah Lawrence dean, with the subject line “The Truth.” She wrote that when Larry first moved into Slonim 9, she had expressed “fears and concerns about Larry Ray being a bad, dangerous, manipulative, and sexually deviant man.” After spending the summer with Larry, Claudia took it all back and claimed that Larry’s ex-wife had tricked her into making her initial statements.


Born Lawrence Grecco (he eventually took his stepfather’s last name) in Bay Ridge, Brooklyn, in 1959, Larry had lived on the blurry edges, both professionally and socially, for most of his adult life. He hung around politicians, top military officials, restaurateurs, and business owners. According to someone who was there, a capo in the Genovese family, Salvatore “Sally Dogs” Lombardi, even attended his wedding in 1988. Larry was the kind of guy who spouted a lot of bull, but there was usually a whiff of truth, just enough to keep people’s attention.

“Larry was a chameleon,” says one person who knew him back then. “He could be a good ol’ boy or a patriot, or he’d pull out a pipe and fake glasses and he’d be an intellectual. He would juggle ten different people at the same time, telling each of them one piece of a story he wanted them to know and convincing them that he wanted them to be part of his master plan.”

Larry worked on Wall Street in the early ’80s despite not having a college degree. He later became a consultant, helping clients in the insurance, construction, finance, and gambling industries. He claimed to be a partner in a popular Italian restaurant, where he held fund-raisers for politicians, including one for Patrick Kennedy in 1993. He also co-owned Malibu, a nightclub in Scotch Plains, New Jersey, and took meetings with Peter Gatien in an effort to buy Gatien’s Manhattan nightclubs, including Tunnel and the Limelight.

“He would say, ‘Look, you have to meet [New Jersey representative] Bob Franks. He’s a great guy,’ ” Frank DiTommaso, who ran a large construction firm, once testified. DiTommaso, who was friends with Larry, eventually hired him to help make introductions. “Here he is, dealing with government officials, very credible and prominent politicians. He introduced me to Marine generals and colonels.”

According to official records, Larry’s military service was limited to 19 days in the Air Force in 1981. But he hung around many prominent Marines, including General Charles Pitman and retired Marine Commandant General James L. Jones. Larry claimed that he and Pitman once planned an operation to capture and extradite Assata Shakur from Cuba. It was just one of many stories about his international daring laid out in court documents. In the early 1990s, Larry had tried to make inroads with the post-Soviet Russian economy and even contracted with the CIA. He also repeatedly said that NATO officials had dispatched him to Moscow in 1999 to stop a bombing campaign in Kosovo, even though, by his own admission, he knew nothing about the war. Whenever someone challenged him on this claim, Larry would present a letter written on official NATO letterhead thanking him for his “efforts to ensure good communication and understanding between ourselves and the Russian leadership.” At least some of this is true. “I remember him being around,” says Chris Donnelly, the NATO official who wrote the letter. “He was connected and may have made some calls for us, as many other people did at the time. I wrote a letter for anyone who was involved.”

Of all Larry’s relationships with powerful people, one would prove the most significant in the years to come. In 1995, Larry met a young NYPD detective named Bernie Kerik. Kerik had recently been promoted from being Mayor Rudy Giuliani’s driver to the director of the New York City Department of Correction’s investigations division. Kerik was impressed by Larry, who exuded a macho, streetwise charisma and had valuable connections. The two became friends. A few years later, Larry served as Kerik’s best man at his wedding. For a time, Kerik would sign emails to Larry “Love, B.”

Larry was happy to further Kerik’s professional advancement. While in Russia, Larry had befriended Pavel Palazhchenko, Mikhail Gorbachev’s longtime interpreter. In 1997, Larry and his friends played host to Gorbachev when the statesman visited New York, arranging security and transportation (in Larry’s own car). When Gorbachev made a stop in Los Angeles, Larry even orchestrated a meeting between Gorbachev and Robert De Niro. (De Niro remembers thinking it was odd that “this guy” was the one who’d arranged the meeting.) As a favor to Kerik, Larry also arranged for Gorbachev to sit down with Giuliani. Photographs of the meeting made national headlines. One month later, Giuliani appointed Kerik commissioner of the Department of Correction.

Kerik helped introduce Larry to some of his law-enforcement contacts, including an FBI agent named Gary Uher. Larry claimed he could provide Uher with information on his Mafia contacts, so Uher took on Larry as an informant. The two began meeting three or four times a week. One of the most promising bits of evidence Larry claimed to have was information on a pump-and-dump stock scheme operated in part by a capo in the Gambino family, Eddie Garafola. Larry had told Uher he could provide information about the scheme, so when Larry later said that Garafola had put a hit out on him, Uher believed him. According to FBI reports, the agency paid approximately $10,000 for a security system to be installed in Larry’s home.

The reports, however, paint Larry as an unreliable informant who dangled the prospect of critical evidence only to later obfuscate. After a few years of working with Larry, Uher realized that Larry had used his role as an FBI informant as a cover for his own involvement in Garafola’s scheme. “Uher hates Ray for all of Ray’s lies,” one document reads. “The FBI was Larry’s biggest mark,” says one former law-enforcement official familiar with Larry’s role in the case. (Uher did not return multiple requests for comment. In 2015, he worked as a bodyguard for Donald Trump; Kerik made the introduction.)

In March 2000, federal prosecutors in Brooklyn indicted 19 defendants, including Larry, for their involvement in the securities-fraud scheme. Larry was charged with agreeing to pay a $100,000 bribe to the executive of a bond brokerage on behalf of Garafola. Prosecutors acknowledged that Larry had provided useful background information to the FBI but nothing that had helped the investigation in any significant way. In fact, they argued, Larry had repeatedly lied to the FBI.

In asking for leniency, Larry pointed to his efforts to help the U.S. government in other capacities. In addition to his work in Kosovo, he said Uher had once dispatched him to Russia to lure now-infamous Trump crony Felix Sater, an unindicted co-conspirator in the pump-and-dump scheme, back to the United States. Larry also claimed to have recovered Stinger missiles off the black market for the U.S. government, something Sater has also reportedly done.

The court was unmoved. When it was clear a conviction was inevitable, Larry made a desperate plea to Kerik, who was by then a year into yet another new job — commissioner of the NYPD. Larry wrote Kerik an email, begging his friend to put in a good word with the U.S. Attorney’s office: “Please be there for me.” Kerik responded the next day. “I would do anything for you,” he wrote, but in his present position, he couldn’t intercede. “I’m sure you understand.”

Larry pleaded guilty to securities fraud, and in 2003 he was sentenced to five years’ probation. At his sentencing hearing, the judge accused Larry of “manipulating” the court and promised to “throw the book” at him if he violated his probation.

While Larry was on trial, Kerik’s star was on the rise. The police commissioner’s visibility in the wake of 9/11 springboarded him to the national stage. He appeared regularly on TV and did a stint as an adviser in Iraq. The city renamed Manhattan’s jail the Bernard B. Kerik Complex. Then, on December 3, 2004, George W. Bush nominated Kerik to be secretary of Homeland Security. A week later, Kerik withdrew his nomination, citing the fact that he had once employed an undocumented nanny.

Two days after Kerik’s withdrawal, the Daily News broke a story that chronicled a slew of improprieties stemming from his relationship with Larry. The story alleged that Larry had paid for Kerik’s wedding, bought Kerik $4,300 worth of furniture, and given him a customized Tiffany police badge. Larry was the story’s primary source.

If revenge was what Larry was after, he got it. Kerik was publicly humiliated. The city took his name off the jail; his affair with editor Judith Regan was made public; and he faced city, state, and federal investigations. Eventually, in 2009, Kerik pleaded guilty to felony tax and false-statement charges and served three years in prison.

Kerik’s perceived betrayal seemed to shift something inside Larry. Or perhaps Larry’s duplicity was catching up to him. Whatever the reason, the conviction marked a change in Larry’s behavior. He became more malicious, and his targets became more personal.

In 2004, his wife, Teresa, filed for divorce. A few months later, Teresa called the police to their house and claimed Larry had hit her. A source close to the family said that when police showed up, Larry and Talia, then 15, accused Teresa of child abuse. New Jersey’s child-welfare department gave Larry temporary custody. Over the next few months, the department received multiple anonymous complaints accusing Teresa of physical and sexual abuse. Talia also accused her grandfather, cousin, and aunt of abusing her. Larry created websites and posted graphic accusations of child abuse against Teresa and her family. Often, Larry’s blogs featured letters supposedly written by Talia that read like journal entries. “You were the single most dangerous thing to me in my entire life,” one letter to Teresa starts.

Child-welfare investigators determined that the allegations against Teresa were unfounded. A psychological evaluation of the family members commissioned by Teresa’s lawyers and submitted to the court characterized Larry as “literally impossible to evaluate” because “he is able to manipulate and control almost any situation in which he finds himself, including a psychological interview with a forensic examiner, no matter how experienced that examiner may be. Mr. Ray is very good at what he does.” The report went on to say that Larry “can be utterly charming and one can be disarmed by his childlike simplicity and smile. But Mr. Ray is no child; he is a calculating, manipulative, and hostile man.”

The report concluded that Larry had manipulated Talia into making abuse allegations that “fit no discernible pattern ever reported to this examiner, who has been evaluating families for 20 years.” The examiner found that neither Talia nor her younger sister had been abused physically or sexually and characterized Larry and Talia’s accusations against Teresa as “rehearsed.” When the examiner asked Talia’s 4-year-old sister if her mother hit her, she started laughing. “That’s what Daddy tells me to say,” she said.

When a final court order demanded Larry turn his children over to Teresa, he refused and was charged with contempt and interference with custody. He spent six months in jail. Instead of living with her mother, Talia chose to live in youth shelters. “She was his soldier,” says someone familiar with the divorce. “Talia is a really loving person, and she is the biggest victim of all.”

Behind this mass plot to undo him, Larry claimed, was his former friend Bernie Kerik. “Kerik aligned himself with my wife in 2004 and Giuliani and his whole camp, and he used the family court against me,” Larry told conspiracy theorist A. J. Weberman for his book Homothug: The Secret Life of Rudy Giuliani. According to Larry’s blog posts at the time, judges, prosecutors, police, federal agents, and even his own lawyers were working on behalf of Kerik. Larry gave shifting explanations for Kerik’s motivations; sometimes the former commissioner was out for revenge, and other times Kerik — along with Giuliani, Bush, and Dick Cheney — was trying to silence Larry because he knew secrets about 9/11. He told a city investigator looking into Kerik that on three occasions, people in mysterious vehicles had pulled up beside him and shot at his car, barely missing him each time.

Soon, everything in Larry’s life would connect to Kerik. In 2006, Larry was arrested after his then-girlfriend accused him of trapping her in their apartment, pinning her down, and putting his hand over her nose and mouth. After making bail, Larry spoke with a detective who, in his report, wrote that Larry said “that he is currently involved in a ‘major government investigation,’ and that this domestic-violence incident was made up to place him in a bad light.” (She withdrew her complaint and the case was dismissed.)

The domestic-violence arrest was one reason federal prosecutors argued in 2007 that Larry had violated his probation in the pump-and-dump conviction. The government declared him a fugitive, and U.S. Marshals spent weeks trying to find him. Eventually, they tracked his cell phone to Chen’s apartment on East 93rd Street. Five marshals broke down the door and found Larry and Talia inside. The marshals pinned Larry to the ground and handcuffed him, breaking his arm. According to the Washington Post, one marshal recalled hearing Talia scream, “Police corruption! This is because of Mayor Rudy Giuliani and Bernard Kerik!”

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Even the distance of the Atlantic Ocean wasn’t enough to keep Larry from Daniel and Claudia. On one occasion, the two met up so Larry could Skype in for a “family meeting.” He proceeded to coach them through sex.

Both Claudia and Daniel spent their winter break in the apartment on the Upper East Side, and when their time abroad was over, Larry welcomed them back for the summer. Once school started again, Daniel continued to live in the apartment, commuting to Bronxville for class. Claudia got on-campus housing but still visited the apartment and stayed close with Larry.

The already small space started to shrink as Larry began doing his own renovations. He removed the door handles on both bathrooms, which meant that no one was afforded privacy. “It was so firmly established that anything Larry did was for a good reason,” Daniel says. “I don’t remember anyone questioning anything.”

Meanwhile, Daniel’s relationship with his parents was splintering. “I can’t reach you. What changed? I don’t understand,” his father wrote to him in an email during winter break of Daniel’s senior year. “This only seems to happen when you are at Larry’s, but I can’t figure it out. Are you in a trance? Drugs?”

Though Daniel’s parents were distressed by their son’s relationship with Larry, they never attempted any dramatic intervention. Daniel understands why. “There was nothing that was going to dissuade me. They were justifiably afraid — and I made this clear to them whether through my words or my actions — that if they weren’t onboard with Larry that I would just stop talking to them. In some ways, that’s the more dangerous thing; you could just lose contact altogether and have absolutely no lifeline.”

Claudia’s mother had similar fears. “We talked to Claudia many, many times and had many, many arguments about how we thought Larry was not good for her, but there was no convincing her,” she says. “Still, we didn’t get how serious it was until it was too late.”

One weekend night, Claudia showed up at her parents’ apartment with Larry and began asking about her mother’s first child, a girl, who had died at birth. Larry said it must have been difficult for her to love Claudia, having just gotten over the loss.

“I looked at him and I said, ‘What are you talking about? When Claudia was born, it was the joy of my life. Claudia was everything to me. I had a daughter, and I was so happy,’ ” her mother says. “And he dug in until I just exploded crying. He was trying to break us down. She was on his team, and her father and I were on another team. She said, ‘I don’t believe you, Mom. I don’t believe you could have loved me because of her.’ ” Then Claudia left with Larry. “And that’s when we knew he had total control over her.”

Daniel experienced the worst of Larry’s attentions his senior year, after Talia missed the application deadline for Stanford Law School. Larry accused Daniel of intentionally sabotaging his daughter by distracting her. In a confession session that night, Daniel denied having anything to do with the missed deadline. Unhappy with Daniel’s denial, Larry crushed pieces of aluminum foil into little balls and rolled them up inside a string of Saran Wrap, fashioning what Daniel described as a “necklace” of metal lumps. Larry called it a garrote. In front of the group, Larry ordered Daniel to wrap the contraption around his testicles and penis, then Larry began twisting it. The metal cut off circulation to his genitals and dug into his flesh.

It wasn’t the first time Larry had shown flashes of violence. According to Chen, Larry would regularly abuse Santos, often putting the 20-year-old in a sleeper hold until he passed out. “Did the darkness envelop you?” he would ask when Santos woke up. Once, after Daniel supposedly damaged the oven, Larry asked him to kneel and then stood over him with a knife and threatened to dismember him.

On one of Daniel’s final visits to the apartment, he told Larry he was still feeling unsure about his sexuality. “Enough of this,” Daniel remembers Larry replying. “Go get one of your dresses,” Larry told Isabella. In front of the assembled kids, Larry told Daniel to put on the dress and retrieve the mail from the building’s lobby. When he returned, Larry handed Daniel a dildo and ordered him to penetrate himself. Daniel followed Larry’s command as his friends laughed at him.

“I was horrified and scared and crying,” he says.

Larry had always told Daniel that everything that happened in the apartment was for his own good. But after that experience, Daniel finally found the courage to leave. In 2013, spring semester of his senior year, he acquired on-campus housing. He stopped responding to phone calls or emails from anyone living in the 93rd Street apartment.

Just as Daniel was leaving Larry’s orbit, others were being drawn in. In the fall of 2011, while Daniel and Claudia were abroad, Santos had introduced Larry to his older sisters, Yalitza and Felicia. Santos’s parents had immigrated from the Dominican Republic to the Bronx in the early 1980s. They operated a small travel agency and a grocery store in Washington Heights and had saved enough to buy a home in the Bronx. They had given their kids top-tier educations. Yalitza was an undergrad at Columbia when she first started visiting the apartment on 93rd Street. Felicia, the eldest of the three and a Harvard graduate, had a medical degree from Columbia. She had started her residency in Los Angeles when Larry began calling her regularly. It wasn’t long before Larry had convinced Felicia that people were after her.

“I was concerned because of my parents, because this whole thing involved Bernard Kerik and the police,” Felicia says. “Going to the police in California, in Los Angeles, which is incredibly corrupt, it was like, Is this really going to be effective? ” Felicia abandoned her residency program and moved in with Larry. They quickly began a romantic relationship, often talking about marriage and having children together. Larry has referred to both Felicia and Isabella as his wife.

Larry has a long history of manipulating women. According to multiple people who knew him in the 1990s, it was common for Larry to offer sex with his girlfriend (he had a long-term girlfriend while married to Teresa) to friends and business associates. And not doing what Larry wanted had consequences. According to one person, when his girlfriend tried to leave their relationship, Larry sent graphic pictures of her to her parents. When a different girlfriend broke up with him, Larry purchased a GPS tracking device and, according to a police report, tried to get someone to attach it to her car. At least two associates of Larry’s described witnessing situations in which they felt some of the women Larry lived with were being offered up for sexual purposes.

Larry also constructed scenarios that required his roommates to pay him. “His most classic tactic was to claim that people had either stolen things from him or ruined things of value and therefore owed him money,” Daniel says. Santos once sent an email to Larry with the subject line “Prices of Your Things I Damaged/Ruined With Preliminary Total.” The email was a five-page accounting of more than 50 items ranging from painting tape ($9.87) to a gas range ($6,780). The total, he calculated, was $47,726.79.

Santos turned to his parents, threatening suicide if they did not give him the money to repay Larry. His father tried to visit the apartment to see the damage his son had supposedly done, but when he arrived, Larry appeared in the lobby and blocked him from going up. Out of fear for their son’s safety, Santos’s parents gave him as much as they could.

Toward the end of senior year, Larry brought Claudia, Isabella, Yalitza, and Felicia to his stepfather’s house in Pinehurst, North Carolina. There he put them to work installing a new drainage system in the yard. When they returned, Claudia, Yalitza, and Isabella began asking their friends and family for money, saying they’d damaged Larry’s property.

Santos’s parents estimate that they gave Larry more than $200,000 over three years. They were forced to sell their house to cover the costs. They went to the NYPD three times with their story, but police told them there wasn’t much that could be done if their children were over 18. Claudia’s parents also alerted the police and were told the same thing. In 2017, the police conducted a wellness check on Claudia and determined that she was acting of her own free will. From her parents’ perspective, nothing could be further from the truth.

One night in 2013, Yalitza’s parents got a call from a doctor at Mount Sinai Hospital. Yalitza had attempted suicide by swallowing a bottle of Tylenol and was in a coma. When she woke, she was transferred to a hospital in White Plains, where her parents visited her every day. One day, security wouldn’t let them into their daughter’s room. And if they wanted to meet with Yalitza’s doctor, they needed to do it with Larry present. “He was able to examine me when I was in a coma, look at lab results, and make suggestions to my medical team,” Yalitza later said in court. “He saved my life.”

When Claudia’s parents rushed to Mount Sinai, in 2014, after their daughter swallowed a bottle of Tylenol, they found a similar scene. Claudia would talk to Larry but not to them. “What is he doing here?” her mother asked the head nurse. According to her mother, the nurse replied, “This is not the first time we’ve seen him.”

According to family and friends, only Santos tried to take his own life before meeting Larry. Since then, Isabella, Yalitza, and Claudia have all attempted suicide. Larry later estimated their cumulative number of attempts at more than 12.

Daniel, Talia, and Isabella graduated in the spring of 2013. Santos never graduated. Claudia graduated a semester late, in the winter of 2013. Larry attended her commencement ceremony. According to Claudia’s mother, Green, the dean of students, approached her and Claudia’s father and said, “Well, I’m glad I won’t be seeing him anymore.”

That night, Claudia’s parents arranged a celebratory dinner. “The only people she knew were Larry and the girls,” her mother said. “We left early because we didn’t feel welcomed.”

After graduation, Claudia began a certificate program at Columbia and later worked part-time at a data-analytics firm. She bounced between her parents’ apartment and East 93rd Street.

“You’re talking to a young adult, not a 6-year-old,” her mother says. “If she made a decision to go to Larry’s against our will, there was nothing, other than physical intervention, we could do to stop her. It was like she was literally hypnotized.”

Claudia’s parents separated in 2013, in large part because of the stress Larry had injected into their relationship. Her mother eventually moved out of the city, and Claudia started living in hotels. In 2014, Claudia began working as an escort under a nom de guerre that was a combination of Larry’s daughters’ names. Her website advertised services for $8,000 a night. She would give her profits to Larry in order to pay for the damage she believed she’d done in North Carolina.

Isabella, Felicia, and Larry continued to live in the apartment on 93rd Street. Santos and Yalitza came and went regularly.

In 2014, Chen evicted Larry. Chen was increasingly disturbed by Larry’s treatment of the young adults living in the apartment, not to mention the “renovations” he had undertaken. Larry responded by countersuing Chen, listing Felicia, Isabella, and Talia as co-plaintiffs. The case went to trial in early 2015, and Claudia, Isabella, and Yalitza testified as witnesses. One of the first questions Larry’s attorney, Glenn Ripa, asked Claudia was how long she’d known Larry.

“The first time I heard his name mentioned,” she answered, “I was probably 9 years old.” Over the course of her hourlong testimony, Claudia laid out an elaborate conspiracy tracing back through three generations of her family. She testified that, as a child, she’d overheard her grandfather talking about Larry “making trouble.” Even then, she said, she knew Kerik and Giuliani were somehow involved. As Claudia neared college age, she testified, Larry’s mother had contacted Claudia’s mother and told her to send Claudia to Sarah Lawrence “in order to hurt Larry and Talia.”

Claudia went on to testify that after she enrolled at Sarah Lawrence, her family began receiving money from Kerik and those working with him. Kerik ordered Claudia to poison Larry using arsenic, cyanide, mercury, silver, and lead. (Kerik denies any involvement in a conspiracy against his former friend. “Larry Ray is a psychotic con man who has victimized every friend he’s ever had,” he says. “It’s been close to 20 years since I last heard from him, yet his reign of terror continues.”) Eventually, her list of targets expanded to include Talia, Isabella, and others. “Bernie’s really happy with your performance,” Larry’s mother had said, according to Claudia’s testimony.

Yalitza’s testimony echoed Claudia’s in both its strangeness and distance from reality. She claimed her parents had once been drug dealers and money launderers who’d pimped Felicia out when she was a child. She claimed to have mixed poison into Larry’s coffee and, like Claudia, she detailed an exhaustive list of toxins she’d used, including heroin, fungicide, LSD, and “fecal matter to contaminate his bandages.” She said her parents promised to pay her $1 million for her efforts.

Throughout the trial, the girls painted a picture of Larry as a guardian of vulnerable youth. Isabella described him as a loving “father figure.” Claudia called him “the nicest, most compassionate person I ever met,” explaining that after years of poisoning him she had started to care for him. She believed her testimony was penance.

Yalitza similarly described feeling guilty about the supposed poisonings. “I went to the hospital again, in December of 2013, for another suicide attempt. It was my third attempt,” she said. “I was feeling badly about everything that I was doing to Larry.”

Chen won the eviction case, though it would take almost another year to get Larry out of the apartment.

In September 2015, nine months after the trial, Larry was in the lobby of the Hudson Hotel with Claudia and Santos when DiTommaso saw him. Surveillance footage shows DiTommaso approach Larry and begin to violently beat him while Claudia and Santos try to stop him.

The assault became more fuel for Larry’s quest to prove the conspiracy against him. He sent a letter to then–U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara outlining the conspiracy against him and met with a special agent at the EPA to try to persuade him to investigate the poisonings. He created a website documenting Claudia’s purported confessions: “[I] would poison [Talia] at least once a day and make sure her entire fridge was poisoned. Put mercury on her toothbrush. Began sleeping over in her room more and more frequently to accomplish this goal. Also put arsenic and mercury in her undergarments.” She claimed to have poisoned beverages at dorm parties.

One tab on the website linked to a video in which Claudia sits on a duvet-covered bed in dark-green Sarah Lawrence Gryphons sweatpants, looking dazed. “I never stopped poisoning Lawrence Ray, Talia Ray,” as well as Felicia and Isabella, she says drowsily, facing the camera.

“Are you making this by your own free will?” asks Larry, offscreen.

“Yes,” Claudia responds immediately.

“And you want to make this because of what?” Larry asks her.

“Because I just want to tell the truth,” she says.

It’s clear they want to kill us,” Larry says, walking across midtown Manhattan at a gentle pace on a recent afternoon. He is talking about Kerik and DiTommaso. “They’re arrogant, they’re violent, they’re terrible people.” Isabella, a few strides ahead, is on a fool’s errand, browsing Yelp for a quiet restaurant in Murray Hill during happy hour. “In a way, it’s so wild,” Larry continues, stopping dead in his tracks for dramatic effect. “Why all of this for me?”

In more than ten hours of interviews this April, Larry could be playful, funny, and engaging, sometimes even thrilling. Once, in the backseat of a car chauffeured by his personal driver, he saw a man asking for money and holding a cardboard sign: MARINE. TWO TOURS OF DUTY IN IRAQ. Larry told Isabella to give the veteran some money. She handed him a $100 bill. Another time, unprompted, Larry pulled out his laptop and opened a spreadsheet he said listed the total estimated valuation of his 8,867 domain names on — it was more than $28 million.

His primary conversational tactic is to overwhelm. He can go on 20-minute unbroken monologues, especially if the subject turns to his victimhood. Everyone in his past, from his defense attorneys to his own mother, is “corrupt” or “biased.” He firmly believes that he, Felicia, Isabella, and Talia have been poisoned — and are still being poisoned. “We’ve suffered so much, and we’re still suffering so much,” he says. But when he’s pushed for specifics, his reasoning turns circular. Why would his former friends have it in for him? “ ’Cause they’re in a conspiracy,” he says. What conspiracy? “You tell me.” The psychological profile conducted during his 2005 custody proceeding had observed that Larry’s “power and control are exhibited through the process of wearing down the other person to the point of sheer exhaustion, where one must acknowledge that he has no control of the situation. But Mr. Ray has the control.”

At the Moonstruck Diner on Third Avenue, Isabella orders sliders with Cheddar cheese; when Larry orders the same thing, she corrects him tenderly. “You want yours with American cheese?” she asks. “Oh, yes, American cheese,” Larry tells the waiter. Larry says he’s now living with Isabella and Felicia in New Jersey. His relationship with Isabella is as opaque as everything else in his life. Sometimes she acts like his assistant, carrying his computer and screening his phone calls; other times she’s more clearly his girlfriend, as when they flirt on the streets of Manhattan, or his corroborating witness, confidently answering questions about her poisoning. When asked if he is romantically involved with Isabella and Felicia, Larry says only that he hasn’t been able to have sex in years on account of the poisoning.

Now 59, he is, he explains, in tremendous pain. He’s lost teeth, he gets headaches, sometimes he limps. He seems to have divided the former students into camps. On one side are Talia, Felicia, and Isabella, who were poisoned. On the other, Claudia, Yalitza, and Santos, who he believes are behind the poisoning.

“Talia was talking to me just a couple days ago about how she finds it sometimes difficult that she’s not able to do certain things in the regular time it would take,” Larry says. Talia no longer lives with Larry; she moved in with his stepfather in North Carolina. He says they still talk almost every day.

Larry refused to talk about some parts of his past because they’re either “classified” or would “endanger other people.” Through Ripa his lawyer, Larry, Talia, Isabella, and Felicia denied almost every assertion in this article, including the sexual humiliation of Daniel. In conversation, however, Larry admitted to taking Claudia’s money from escorting. In fact, he was pleased with Claudia’s efforts to pay him back for the damage he says she did. “I genuinely always believed that Claudia genuinely felt very guilty. I genuinely believed that Yali felt very guilty. And I genuinely believe that Santos felt genuinely guilty. But they didn’t end up doing the right thing. The only one who tried to do something was Claudia.” What’s clear is that he feels he’s done nothing wrong, that he’s helped guide the young people he took under his wing. “We know what is and is not. We know what’s truth and what’s wrong.”

And yet Larry has caused untold devastation in the lives of the people around him. Dozens of people contacted for this story refused to speak on the record for fear of Larry’s retribution. For years, he has silenced his victims by intimidating them physically, psychologically, legally, and, when all else fails, by public shaming and harassment. “My intentions are honorable intentions,” he says. “It’s the way I’ve lived my life, even through 20 years of this.”

Larry claims to have lost touch with Santos and Yalitza, as have their parents, who have not spoken to their children since 2013. According to one source, Santos spent time in Bellevue Hospital’s psychiatric center and then lived in a homeless shelter as recently as 2016. As the years pass, their parents are haunted by a loss that they cannot begin to understand. “It doesn’t fit in my mind still,” their mother says, sitting below a large framed portrait of Felicia in her Columbia graduation gown. “They were smart and good with everyone.” Asked what she would say to her children if she could speak to them, she did not hesitate: “We forgive them because they’re our kids. We love them.”

Isabella’s family also hasn’t heard from her. After Larry called that winter break, Isabella’s mother, who suffers from depression, was distraught when she could not get in touch with her daughter. Isabella hasn’t seen her mother since, though she has occasionally called her father (her parents are divorced) to ask for money. At one point, one of Isabella’s aunts traveled to New York in the hope of bringing Isabella home. At dinner, Larry spoke for Isabella, who looked, to the aunt, unfocused. Larry said that she was sick and that he was medicating her. “You don’t need to ask these questions, I’m fine,” the aunt remembers Isabella saying. They planned to meet up again the next day, but Larry called and canceled.

As for Daniel, he moved to New York after graduation. One night, he stumbled on a website that bullet-pointed the characteristics of a cult. He realized each one tracked Larry’s tactics. Larry had brought them into a moneymaking venture, he had alienated them from their family and friends, and he had put them in the hot seat. He tried talking to a psychologist, but Larry’s behavior had so closely mimicked therapy that the process felt impossible. Even the act of making friends felt unsafe. When he went to parties he worried he wouldn’t be allowed to leave.

Daniel finally found a group for cult escapees and slowly opened up to roommates and girlfriends (he now identifies as straight) about his experience. Their horrified reactions have helped him gain perspective. Eventually, he shared the full extent of what happened with his parents.

In early April, Larry called to say he couldn’t reach Claudia, and for good reason: She’d recently heard from a former employer, who hadn’t spoken with her since she’d asked him for $500,000 to pay back Larry for damaging his property. When they met up, Claudia told him that Larry had strapped her to a chair and put a plastic bag over her head until she almost passed out. She feared Larry might kill her. Her former employer bought her a ticket out of the city that night. She turned off her phone and left without packing her stuff. Soon after, she sought and received care. “I’ve been smiling and crying and smiling and crying for the past two days,” said her mother after hearing of her daughter’s escape. “What’s really amazing is she is strong enough to be getting through this. She was strong enough to say, ‘Okay, this is enough, I’ve got to get out of here.’ ”

Two weeks after Claudia left New York, Larry was still trying to find her. “You said you would never run and hide and I have no understanding as to why you are doing so now,” he wrote in an email, which was provided by a friend of Claudia’s. “In my experience the Truth has always been important to you and proper regard for the Truth has always helped you,” he went on. “You asked me to promise to never abandon you, and I have not.”

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For ‘Devil on Campus' Director Elisabeth Röhm, Lifetime Was the Perfect Fit for Her Movie About the Sarah Lawrence Cult

I n April 2019, New York magazine published " Larry Ray and the Stolen Kids of Sarah Lawrence," a shocking account of a group of bright college students who fell under the influence of a classmate's father and did everything he asked of them, no matter how vile - ultimately resulting in his incarceration for sex trafficking, extortion, and conspiracy. As a Sarah Lawrence graduate, director Elisabeth Röhm read the article with intense interest. "It could have happened to me," she told IndieWire. "I felt so strongly about that." Röhm immediately saw the potential for a compelling feature film, but it would take several years of script development and untangling of legal issues for the story to finally make it to the screen.

The result was worth the wait. Lifetime's "Devil on Campus: The Larry Ray Story" is easily one of the best TV movies in years, a tonally complex and expertly directed crime film with an Emmy-worthy performance by Billy Zane in the title role. It's the fourth in a series of thrillers that Röhm has directed for Lifetime that all transcend their limited resources and avoid the cliches often associated with movies of their type; working on tight budgets and schedules, Röhm has carved out a niche for herself as an auteur with a subtle and powerful approach to stories of violence against women that eschew both sensationalism and easy moralizing. (Her 2022 film "The Girl in Room 13" is more genuinely unsettling than most theatrical horror movies, let alone other Lifetime MOWs.)

While the three weeks of prep and 15 days of shooting that Röhm had for "Devil on Campus" were typical for Lifetime, the movie doesn't feel like it's straining against its limitations, largely because Röhm had been thinking about and working on the film for years. She initially approached Lifetime before Ray's trial, but at the time, they were resistant, given the legal ramifications. Once Röhm recruited TV legal analyst Dan Abrams to help her navigate the loopholes and get her access to the trial transcripts and other documents, the network's resistance eased - and it vanished completely when Ray was found guilty and sentenced to decades behind bars.

Once Lifetime said yes, Röhm was finally able to make an offer to Zane, who had always been her first choice to play Ray. "I had approached him a year earlier at a party when I was leaving and he was walking in," she said. "I said to him, ‘Hey, I've got a movie and I've only thought of you for it for a couple of years now.' He was very sweet and said, ‘Well, send it to me.'" It took some time after that before Röhm had a green light, but Zane was on board immediately and threw himself into the role, transforming his way of moving and speaking completely to disappear into the character of Larry Ray. According to Röhm, his charm and sense of humor were essential to what she was trying to get across about the cult Ray formed at Sarah Lawrence.

"Billy is incredibly seductive and charming and handsome, and though that may not have seemed like the exact right choice for this monster, I felt very strongly that I wanted to portray a Larry Ray that made us feel like he made [the students] feel," Röhm said. Indeed, the greatness of Zane's performance - and of Röhm's approach to the material as a whole - is the razor's edge it walks between the disturbing and the darkly absurd. Without ever undercutting the tragedy and trauma of the real-life situation, Zane and the movie introduce comic moments that serve to reinforce the film's underlying power by making it clear just how Larry Ray might have seduced his students with his off-kilter personality. "Billy really loves turning everything on its head, and he loves comedy, and I think it's important as a director to really listen to your actor's instincts."

Röhm's desire to share the Sarah Lawrence students' perspective with the audience on a visceral level informed not only the casting of Zane but the film's visual language as well, dictating lens choices and decisions regarding color and camera movement. "We wanted to have a really shallow depth of field," Röhm said, noting that cinematographer Michael Blundell used Arri Master Prime lenses with an Alexa Mini to create images in which the characters seem isolated from the outside world and thus susceptible to the power that Larry Ray exerts over them. Shooting with shallow focus and separating characters from their environment had another, more practical benefit as well: "I was dealing with tax incentives, so we were shooting in Vancouver, which I could never have made look like Sarah Lawrence and Manhattan."

Doubling Vancouver for New York was just one of many logistical challenges for Röhm, who meticulously prepared every shot with Blundell so that when they were on the stage, they could hit the ground running. The early scenes of the film feature a dynamic use of the Steadicam, which was another way of visually expressing the characters' state of mind. "It really set the tone because he swept in and swept them up," Röhm said, adding that the energy of the Steadicam helped convey Ray's paranoia and drug addiction-fueled personality. As the film progresses, the camerawork and framing evolve - master shots that emphasize the unity of the group at the beginning of the film give way to tighter, more isolating singles later on, and the smooth glide of the Steadicam switches to less stable handheld movement. Color plays a part as well, as the warmer tones of the movie's first act - when the students are healthy and happy - become colder and less inviting in later scenes.

These visual choices aren't likely to be consciously registered by the audience, but they have a cumulative subliminal effect that yields maximum emotional impact by the film's conclusion. It's all in keeping with Röhm's overall belief that a certain amount of restraint can be more effective than going straight for the horror. She wanted the film's music, for example, to have a more intellectual than suspenseful quality. "I was looking for that rather than something that would spoon-feed to the audience that they should be terrified," Röhm said. Ultimately, the fact that the movie found a home at Lifetime worked to its creative advantage in this regard, as Röhm felt the guardrails put in place by the network were compatible with her more understated approach. "If we did it on another streamer, it probably would have leaned toward something extremely dark, so I think their sensitivity to their viewers and what their brand is worked really well with this."

Röhm also said the network never gave her any pushback on the movie's sometimes unusual blend of trauma and dark comedy, though she put plenty of pressure on herself to get it right. "There was a very fine line to walk because I told the story out of respect to these victims," Röhm said. "I told the story on behalf of other people who are experiencing people like this in their lives, and anybody who will see it in the future so that they understand and identify what it's like to be seduced, manipulated, love bombed. These kids weren't idiots. They were doing great things in their life and they were smart and they were deep and they were seeking. I wanted the audience to experience what it must have been like for them to fall into a trap for 10 years with this guy."

"Devil on Campus: The Larry Ray Story" premieres Sunday, June 23 at 8 p.m. ET on Lifetime

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For ‘Devil on Campus' Director Elisabeth Röhm, Lifetime Was the Perfect Fit for Her Movie About the Sarah Lawrence Cult

Sarah Lawrence: The College Tour

Stream your way to the college of your dreams.

Get up close and personal with Sarah Lawrence College, right from the comfort of your screen. We're proud to be featured on season 9 of  The College Tour , streaming soon on Amazon Prime. Watch the full 30-minute episode above, or dive right into what interests you through the segments below. Our 10 student hosts invite you into their SLC worlds, sharing their experiences with everything from our one-of-a-kind educational model, collaborating with our fabulous faculty, life on this beautiful campus, finding community, career and future preparation, and what it's like to have New York City as your backyard.

Meliki Hurd: Connecting Passions

Even students who attend college knowing exactly what they want to do in their careers find unexpected benefits from Sarah Lawrence’s open curriculum. That’s certainly been the case for Meliki, a sophomore from Brooklyn, New York. Hear how taking courses across different areas of study at SLC continues to expand his horizons.

Related reading:

  • Creative & Performing Arts at SLC
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Zensu Nguyen: Best of Both Worlds

New York City needs no introduction, but what you might not know is that you can access everything it has to offer without actually living there. At Sarah Lawrence, Zen—a sophomore studying urban policy—found a beautiful place to live and study, with easy access to the city’s bounty of professional and cultural resources.

  • New York City & Local Area
  • Urban Studies
  • Career Services
  • Community Partnerships

Brady Burman: Collaborations

Whether it’s academics or team sports, Sarah Lawrence students benefit from a spirit of collaboration in everything they do. That's been the case for Brady, a first-year basketball star from San Diego, California. Like many students, Brady came to SLC not necessarily knowing what he wanted to study — only knowing his drive to learn would clear the path.

  • Go Gryphons! Athletics at SLC
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Hope Hamilton: Finding Community

In and out of the classroom, you’re bound to find your people at Sarah Lawrence. That’s certainly been true for Hope, a first-year theatre student who found friends in all corners of the SLC community. With tons of clubs and organizations and endless opportunities for participation and fun, this campus abounds with opportunities to stay engaged.

  • Creative & Performing Arts
  • Student Involvement

Chloe Cohen: Getting Involved

Meet Chloe, a student-athlete currently serving the Sarah Lawrence community as class president. A lot of SLC students discover stores of confidence within themselves as they become immersed in academics and student life here. They also find plenty of opportunities to lead.

  • Pre-Health Program

Mary DeSouza: Expressing Yourself

Writers and artists, there’s no better place to hone your craft than Sarah Lawrence. That’s what Mary found as she immersed herself in our creative community. Through student-faculty conversations, mentorships, and programs that foster a sense of belonging from day one, the SLC experience is built to encourage creative expression.

  • Visual & Studio Arts
  • Student Publications

Ishika Joshi: Experiential Learning

One tenet of a Sarah Lawrence education is experiential learning—or learning from doing. Meet Ishika, a sophomore studying environmental science who takes advantage of a very special SLC research facility along the Hudson River to further her studies and to positively impact the local community. The College does an exceptional job of connecting coursework to real-world experiences.

  • Center for the Urban River at Beczak (CURB)
  • Sarah Lawrence Interdisciplinary Collaborative on the Environment (SLICE)

Vance Miguel Johnson: Performing Arts

Students choosing Sarah Lawrence as their creative home gain access to opportunities rivaling the best arts programs in the nation, no matter where their career aspirations lie. Here, a sculptor can be a scientist, a filmmaker can be a politician, and a composer can be a historian. That’s what drew Vance to SLC; his hyphenates include screenwriter-dancer-vocalist.

Lily Sloman: Creating Futures

Meet Lily, a first-generation sophomore from Alabama who shares her experiences with hands-on, experiential learning at SLC. The flexibility and rigor of a Sarah Lawrence education is exceptional career preparation, and the College is dedicated to helping students connect their interests with professional opportunities.

  • History & the Social Sciences

Naomi Rottman: Living Here

As a senior and a residential adviser, Naomi shows you around and tells you what she loves about living on this beautiful campus. There’s way more to college life than academics, and the best colleges nurture a balance between living and learning. That's something Sarah Lawrence truly excels at.

  • Student Life
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About Sarah Lawrence College

Founded in 1926, Sarah Lawrence is a prestigious, coeducational liberal arts college that consistently ranks among the leading liberal arts colleges in the country. Sarah Lawrence is known for its pioneering approach to education, rich history of impassioned intellectual and civic engagement, and vibrant, successful alumni. In close proximity to the unparalleled offerings of New York City, the historic campus is home to an intellectually curious and diverse community.

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The true story of 'Devil on Campus': Where is Larry Ray now?

Larry Ray, who started a cult-like group in his daughter's dorm at Sarah Lawrence College, is the focus of a new Lifetime movie, "Devil on Campus: The Larry Ray Story."

Lawrence "Larry" Ray has been at the center of journalistic reports and documentaries exposing how he was able to move into his daughter's dorm room and start a cult-like group for nearly a decade. And now, he's the subject of a Lifetime movie.

"Devil on Campus: The Larry Ray Story , " airing June 23 at 8 p.m., stars Billy Zane as Ray, and follows the true story of his wake of destruction at Sarah Lawrence College in Westchester County, New York, and beyond.

"The Stolen Kids of Sarah Lawrence," the first article about Ray, was published in The Cut in 2019, and detailed how he was able to gain the trust of some of his daughter's friends and roommates, and began abusing and manipulating them for almost 10 years.

In 2020, the U.S. Attorney’s Office of the Southern District of New York announced nine charges had been filed against Ray, including including extortion, sex trafficking and forced labor. He was convicted of all the charges against him in 2022.

"Twelve years ago, Larry Ray moved into his daughter’s dorm room at Sarah Lawrence College. And when he got there, he met a group of friends who had their whole lives ahead of them. For the next decade, he used violence, threats, and psychological abuse to try to control and destroy their lives," U.S. Attorney Damian Williams said in a statement after Ray was convicted in 2022.

"He exploited them. He terrorized them. He tortured them. Let me be very clear. Larry Ray is a predator," Williams added. "An evil man who did evil things. Today's verdict finally brings him to justice."

Here's what to know about Ray's case, and where he is now.

Who were Larry Ray’s victims?

Larry Ray

Prosecutors alleged in a 2020 indictment that Ray moved into his daughter's on-campus housing during her sophomore year at Sarah Lawrence in 2010. After moving in, Ray began conducting "therapy" sessions and presented himself as a father figure to his daughter's roommates, prosecutors wrote.

During the sessions, Ray learned intimate details about their private lives, including their mental health struggles, according to the indictment. After "gaining their trust," Ray would subject victims to "interrogation sessions that typically involved verbal and physical abuse," the indictment stated.

Ray would demand false confessions from his victims through tactics like "sleep deprivation, psychological and sexual humiliation, verbal abuse, threats of physical violence, physical violence and threats of criminal legal action," the indictment stated.

In at least two instances, Ray threatened his victims with a knife, according to the indictment, and in a separate incident, he grabbed a male victim by the throat until he was unconscious, according to the indictment.

In the summer of 2011, some of the roommates lived with Ray in a one-bedroom apartment in New York City, and introduced him to several other victims, according to the indictment.

For almost 10 years, Ray abused the group and forced at least five students to send him a total of about $1 million, and later laundered those criminal proceeds, according to the indictment.

Ray also subjected one female victim to sex trafficking, and forced her and two other female victims to work on a family member's property in North Carolina without pay, according to the indictment.

What was Larry Ray’s sentence?

In 2023, Ray was sentenced to 60 years in prison, according to NBC News . He was also ordered to forfeit more than $2.4 million.

At the sentencing hearing, Manhattan federal court judge Lewis J. Liman called Ray's crimes “particularly heinous,” NBC News reported.

Williams, the U.S. attorney, said Ray was a “monster” in a statement issued after his sentencing.

“For years, he inflicted brutal and lifelong harm on innocent victims. Students who had their lives ahead of them. He groomed them and abused them into submission for his own gain,” Williams said.

“Through physical and psychological abuse, he took control over his victims’ minds and bodies and then extracted millions of dollars from them. The sentence imposed today will ensure Ray will never harm victims again.”

Where is Larry Ray now?

Ray, now 64, is currently serving his sentence at the U.S. Penitentiary McCreary in Pine Knot, Kentucky, according to the Bureau of Prisons.

His release date is currently scheduled for March 29, 2071, according to the bureau.

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Summer College Tours: Who to Meet and What to Do

Summer allows for longer college visits, but some parts of campus may be closed and some people unavailable.

Summer College Tours Checklist

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Whether students are set on a major or still exploring, one of the top priorities should be asking to visit a building where they might spend a lot of their time.

Key takeaways:

  • Summer visits allow you to spend more time on campus.
  • Professors and others may be unavailable and some buildings may be closed.
  • Plan visits when you can meet in person with someone.

While many students and families take college visits during the school year, the summer is still a busy time for college admissions offices to coordinate campus visits. With students not bound by a school schedule or single-day campus tours during the school year, the summer offers more flexibility for students and parents to spend a longer time or multiple days on campus.

“The summer really is an ideal time for that exploration," says Kent Barnds, vice president of admissions, financial aid, and communication and marketing at Augustana College in Illinois. "There’s a little greater flexibility on a college campus then to accommodate visits. Summer is sometimes an ideal time for a student and a family that is at the beginning of the college search and may be a little uncertain about what they want."

Summer visits often allow students and families to explore campus more freely and find parking more easily, says Kelly Nolin, director of undergraduate admissions at the University of Montana .

A less-crowded campus can also be good for students who may feel anxious about the college experience and can be a less-intimidating way for them to acclimate to a campus environment, she adds.

But it also means students won't get a sense of what the campus feels like when everyone is there, Nolin says. Families should also be aware that some professors may not be available and some offices or buildings may be closed or inaccessible during the summer.

But experts say that with some planning and coordination, families can still schedule effective campus visits. Here are some tips for planning summer college tours.

Be Intentional When Planning a Visit

While it's less frequent than during the academic year, some colleges hold formal visit days during the summer to ensure people from certain offices are present, such as financial aid, academic advising , counseling, residence life and career services. Augustana does this each summer, Barnds says, and he encourages families to plan their visits on those days if possible.

An alternative would be to coordinate with a person or office your student sees as a priority, such as a coach for a prospective athlete or a professor in their field of interest, and schedule an in-person meeting with them – then plan the rest of the visit around that. Families who show up unannounced hoping to see certain people or buildings may not have much luck, Barnds says.

“It never hurts to ask if that meeting might be available, but I do think that students and families have to temper their expectations about who may be available on any given day," he says. "That’s one of the reasons why one of the formal days might be better visit opportunities, because usually college campuses might be mobilizing more resources."

Employees on 12-month contracts, such as those in career services , financial aid and residence life , will likely be on campus, Barnds says, but Nolin says it's still best to plan a meeting ahead of time, preferably at least two weeks in advance. Admissions counselors can often help with this.

"Counselors are a great resource for not just the time on campus but for what families might want to do in the area," she says. "They can recommend other things to check out. They can also set realistic expectations for who is and who isn’t on campus."

Who to Meet and What to See on Campus Visits

A crucial part of an effective college visit is getting questions answered and having conversations about important parts of the college experience, such as available courses, extracurricular activities , residence life, joining a Greek organization and what's available through student support services.

Visiting certain buildings and offices and meeting with specific campus personnel can also help students make informed college decisions. Here's who and what should be on that list, experts say.

Speak With Tour Guides

Barnds, who is also Augustana's executive vice president for strategy and innovation, says the most important resource during summer visits is often the student tour guide.

"That experience of going on a campus tour with a current student, having the ability to ask that current student questions, that’s the most important part of that summer visit experience," he says.

If possible, students should elect to take a guided rather than self-guided tour so that someone is there to answer questions or provide access to buildings that might otherwise be closed, he says.

Visit Primary Study Buildings and Meet With Faculty

College tours sometimes take students through campus without entering buildings. Whether students are set on a major or still exploring, one of the top priorities should be asking to visit a building where they might spend a lot of their time, Barnds says.

For example, a prospective biology major should ask to see a lab, while a prospective journalism student should ask to see the journalism building or student publications office.

Nolin adds that students should also visit the campus library and university center, and meet with faculty or other academic representatives in their prospective major.

"This might not be a faculty member since many professors are not on campus during the summer," Nolin says. "However, they may be able to talk with a departmental adviser or recruiter."

Though some professors are off campus or out of town conducting research during the summer, some may still be local and available to meet in person either in their office or at an off-campus location such as a coffee shop. Others may be open to meeting virtually, Barnds says.

Eat at the Campus Dining Center

Some schools require residential students, especially first-year students , to purchase a meal plan , which can cost between $3,000 and $5,500, or much more in some cases. Because of that, and the number of meals students will likely eat on campus , experts say visiting students should eat at least one meal on campus. Some schools provide at least one complimentary meal as part of the visit.

"Summer is a good time to try out the dining center because it’s a lot less crowded, although choices may be limited," Nolin says. "It’s most important for students with allergies or food intolerances to try a meal while visiting so they can make sure their nutritional needs will be met."

If the dining center is closed, Barnds encourages students to ask current students or campus employees to recommend several local restaurants where students often enjoy eating. This allows prospective students to get a taste of what’s available in town and experience the atmosphere off campus.

Tour a Residence Hall

Some schools require first-year students to live on campus , but some students may choose to do so for convenience or other reasons even as upperclassmen. Experts say visiting students should ask to see a residence hall building and a dorm room while on their visit if it's not part of the tour.

These visits can typically be set up through the school's residence life office, and some schools have a model dorm room for students to tour while visiting.

Meet With Student Services and Other Support Personnel

Some students may need additional support while in college, whether for academic tutoring, mental health counseling, physical or learning disability accommodations or special health needs and accommodations. Others may want to meet with people in the diversity office, a campus religious ministry or the health center.

Scheduling those meetings over the summer may allow for more meetings and in-depth conversations with the appropriate people, experts say. Knowing where those offices are located, who to contact and what services are available is important to ask about on a summer campus tour, Barnds says.

"Those are sometimes the facilities people don’t see on their campus tours but are the most important facilities once they actually get to a campus," he says.

Searching for a college? Get our  complete rankings  of Best Colleges.

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Guide to Alumni Relations and Alumni Association Records RG 7.2

Summary information.

Return to Table of Contents »

Administrative Information

Publication information.

Sarah Lawrence College Archives

Revision Description

 Material added in 2005 by Sarah Crossley and Abby Lester at which time the finding aid was reorganized. Additional material added and finding aid updated in May 2009 by Sarah Pinard. Material added and the collection and finding aid reprocessed in June 2012 by Sarah Pinard. June 2012

Conditions Governing Access note

Administrative records are closed for 20 years from the date of creation. Partially restricted or restricted folders are labeled as such and are usually restricted for 75 years from the date of creation or death of the individual(s) mentioned. The Archives reserves the right to deny photocopying. See Archivist for further information.

Acquisition note

This collection was transferred to the Archives throughout the years by the Office of Alumni Relations and the Alumni Association. In addition, the Archives actively collects publications produced by the Office.

Historical Note

Scope and contents note.

This collection contains the records of the Office of Alumni Relations and the Alumni Association. The majority of this material is administrative in nature. Of particular note are the following five series; Series IV. Alumni College and Reunion is one of the largest series in this collection and houses correspondence, planning materials, and mailers and brochures for almost all of the College's class reunions dating back to 1933. Series VI. Class Information complements the reunion materials because it contains class questionnaires that were conducted leading up to important reunion years. These questionnaires are an excellent source of information about the College's alumni community. Series VII. Directories include alumni directories published between 1957 and 2004 and directories of alumni categorized by career field. Series VIII. Events is also a large series. Events sponsored by the Office of Alumni Relations and/or the Alumni Association are housed in this series. Events include the Faculty on the Road seminars, luncheons and dinners with the President and Dean of the College, art exhibits, films by alumni, cocktails and receptions, and lectures and panels held both on and off-campus. Finally, Series X. Studies and Surveys contains surveys completed by alumni, the largest of which took place in 1954. For this survey there are multiple folders of correspondence, preliminary and final reports, and also a folder that documents the methods of analysis.

Series Description

The records are arranged in eleven series:.

  • Administrative Records
  • Alumni Association
  • Alumni Association Board
  • Alumni College and Reunion
  • Alumni Trustee
  • Class Information
  • Directories
  • Publications
  • Studies and Surveys
  • Subject Files

Series I. Administrative Records

This series is arranged in alphabetical order and contains administrative materials related to the business activities of the Office of Alumni Relations. This material includes correspondence of the Director, Assistant Directors, Secretaries and Administrative Assistants, budgetary and planning materials, job descriptions and annual reports.

Series II. Alumni Association

This series is arranged in four sub-series:

  • Clubs and Committees

Sub-series C. Clubs and Committees is further arranged in two sub-series: Sub-series 1. Clubs and Sub-series 2. Committees.

Series II. Alumni Association is arranged in alphabetical order. These records document the administration and activities of the Alumni Association. Sub-series A. Admissions contains correspondence, meeting minutes, handbooks, reports, and planning materials of the Alumni Admissions Committee and the Alumni Representative to Admissions. This material chronicles the changing role alumni have had in the admission process. Sub-series B. Awards includes speech transcripts and correspondence about the Alumni Citation Awards given out during reunion weekend each summer. The citations are awarded to alumni for achievement and service and nominations are sent in by the alumni community. Sub-series C. Clubs and Committees has correspondence, mailings, and administrative papers of the various clubs and committees organized by the Alumni Association. Most clubs and committees are geographic in nature; however there are a few committees that were created to support a specific alumni cohort such as the Young Alumni Committee, the Black Alumni Committee and the Gay and Lesbian Alumni Committee. Sub-series D. General houses subject files, correspondence and mailings, Alumni Association reports and newsletters produced by the Association and various clubs and committees.

Series III. Alumni Association Board of Directors

This series is arranged in alphabetical order. The majority of the files in this series are meeting minutes and supporting materials of the Board of Directors dating between 1944 and 2002. There are also four folders of correspondence and one folder of member lists.

Series IV. Alumnae/i College and Reunion

This series is arranged in chronological order. It contains planning material, class correspondence, event descriptions, programs and schedules, reunion committee meeting minutes and correspondence, program evaluations and seminar descriptions. This series also houses the programs for the annual Service of Remembrance. These programs list College alumni, faculty, and staff who have passed away during the previous academic year. Programs and speeches from the annual meeting and luncheon of the Alumni Association are also housed in this series. Reunion material dates back to 1933 and new material is added annually at the end of Reunion Weekend.

Series V. Alumni Trustee

This is a small series arranged in alphabetical order. The alumni trustee is the Alumni Association's representative to the Board of Trustees. This position is held by the president of the Alumni Association. The folders in this series contain the correspondence of the alumni trustee.

Series VI. Class Information

This series is arranged in chronological order by class year. This series is one of the largest in the collection and contains valuable information about the life of the College's alumni. The majority of the folders house class questionnaires that are completed by alumni leading up to milestone reunion years. The questionnaires span from the class of 1930 to the class of 1997.

Series VII. Directories

This series is arranged in two sub-series:

  • Alumni Directories
  • Career Directories

Series VII. Directories is arranged in alphabetical order. Sub-series A. Alumni Directories houses directories compiled and published by the Office of Alumni Relations and the Alumni Association between 1957 and 2004. This sub-series also has directories for the Black Alumni Association, Degree Recipients with Post SLC Education and Graduate Student Alumni. Sub-series B. Career Directories has directories with alumni listed by career type and city as well as a comprehensive directory from 1977 that categorizes all fields of employment.

Series VIII. Events

This series is arranged in fourteen sub-series:

  • Arts Events
  • Dinners, Luncheons and Teas
  • Event Lists
  • Faculty on the Road
  • Holiday Events
  • Lectures, Panels and Seminars
  • Off-Campus Tours
  • Presidents' and Deans' Events
  • Visual Arts

These sub-series are arranged in alphabetical order by event type. Folders within each sub-series are arranged in chronological order. The folders in this series contain correspondence, planning material, promotional material such as postcards and flyers, and invitations pertaining to events organized and sponsored by either the Office of Alumni Relations and/or the Alumni Association. Where a specific Alumni Association chapter has hosted an event, that chapter is noted on the folder title after the name of the event. The largest sub-series are the files about the Faculty on the Road Program. This series features faculty who travel around the world visiting alumni and offer lectures and seminars throughout the year.

Series IX. Publications

This series is arranged in alphabetical order. The largest and longest running publication of the Office of Alumni Relations is the Alumnae/i Magazine. All issues of the Alumnae/i Magazine are housed separately from these records. Limited correspondence about the publication of the Magazine can be found in this series. In addition, Across My Desk, a monthly newsletter of alumni updates compiled by Libby Kane, is also located in this series.

Series X. Studies and Surveys

This series is arranged in chronological order. This is a larger series of studies and surveys of alumni conducted by the College and/or the Office of Alumni Relations. These surveys and their accompanying reports provide interesting data on alumni opinion of the education they received at Sarah Lawrence, on their accomplishments and activities after graduation, and their future plans. In addition to completed and blank surveys, this series also houses correspondence, planning materials and reports.

Series XI. Subject Files

This series is arranged in alphabetical order. The folders in this series house subject related material.

Related Materials

Assorted Committee Records for meeting minutes of two meetings between the Steering Committee for Freshman Work and the Alumni Education Committee. Bound and boxed issues of the Alumnae/i Magazine, The Bulletin, and From the Classes; Guide to the Protest and Activism on Campus Collection for additional material about the 1969 Student Sit-In.

Controlled Access Headings

Corporate name(s).

  • Sarah Lawrence College. Alumni Association.
  • Sarah Lawrence College. Office of Alumni Relations.
  • Sarah Lawrence College.
  • Correspondence
  • Newsletters
  • Programs (documents)
  • Sarah Lawrence College--Alumni and alumnae--Directories

Personal Name(s)

  • Kane, Libby
  • Universities and colleges--alumni and alumnae--Societies, etc.

Collection Inventory

Directories 1970 

Directories 1978 

Directories 1983 

Directories 1988 

Directories 1993 

Directories 1998 

Directories 2004 

Graduate Alumni 1954-1958 

Massachusetts and New Hampshire Alumnae Directory circa 1957 

Westchester Alumnae Directory 1963 

Sub-series B. Career Directories 

Alumni Lists - Artists and Art Related Fields undated, 1977-1989 

Correspondence 1975-1979 

Directories - Boston 1976 

Directories - Chicago 1976 

Directories - Los Angeles 1976 

Directories - New Haven, Connecticut 1976 

Directories - New York Metropolitan Area 1976 

Directories - New York Metropolitan Area 1977 

Directories - Philadelphia 1976 

Directories - Pittsburg 1976 

Directories - San Francisco 1976 

Directories - Washington, D.C. 1976 

Directories - Non-Directory Cities and Foreign Countries 1976 

Index to all Cities 1976 

Directories - Government, Politics, International Relations, Area Studies 1977 

Directories - Medicine and Dentistry, Physical and Life Sciences 1977 

Directories - Law, Mathematics, Statistics, Actuary, Engineering, Cartography, Drafting, Architecture, Landscape and Urban Design/Planning 1977 

Directories - Social Sciences, Social Work, Psychology, Counseling 1977 

Directories - Religion and Theology, Library and Information Service, Early Childhood and Primary Education 1977 

Directories - Secondary Education, Postsecondary Education, Education Specialist 1977 

Directories - Writing, Editing, Journalist 1977 

Directories - Writing, Editing, Journalist, Publishing, Music Professionals 1977 

Directories - Actors, Actresses, Directors, Dancers, Choreographers 1977 

Directories - Visual Arts Professionals 1977 

Directories - Design, Interior Design, Fashion Design, Photography, Film, Video, Radio and Television 1977 

Directories - Museum and Gallery Work, Advertising, Public Relations, Communications 1977 

Directories - Human Resources, Development and Philanthropy, Banking and Finance, Accounting 1977 

Directories - Retailing and Sales 1977 

Directories - Business, Hospitality, Agriculture, Conservation, Sports and Athletics, Construction and Mechanical Work, Precision Work, Secretarial, Other 1977 

Directories - Occupational Types 1977 

Series VIII. Events 

Sub-series a. arts events .

"Romeo and Juliet" (Philadelphia Alumni) 1962 

"Oliver" (New York Alumni) 1963 

"Wait Until Dark" (New York Alumni) 1966 

New York City Ballet (New York Alumni) 1967 

Kenneth Wentworth and Jean Wentworth Concert (London Alumni) 1967 

"Poor Bites" (Washington, D.C.) 1967 

Stanley Lock Piano Recital (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1968 

Arts and Music Festival 40th Anniversary Celebration 1968 

"Dames at Sea" (New York Alumni) 1969 

"In 3 Zones" (Boston Alumni) 1970 

"Home" (New York and Westchester Alumni) 1971 

Ann Lynn Miller Piano Recital (Westchester Alumni) 1971 

Alumni Concert (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1971 

Stanley Lock Piano Recital (Pittsburgh Alumni) 1971 

"Chicago" (New York Alumni) 1975 

"Nureyev and Friends" Ballet (New York Alumni) 1975 

"The Creation of the World and Other Business" (New York Alumni) 1972 

Eugene O'Neill's "Ah, Wilderness!" (New York Alumni) 1975 

"The Misanthrope" (New York Alumni) 1977 

"An Evening at Second City" (Chicago Alumni) 1993 

"Song Night" (New York Alumni) 1979 

Theatre Party with the Negro Ensemble Company (Black Alumni) 1980 

"Captain Boogie and the Kids from Mars" (New York Alumni) 1980 

"Ragtime" (New York Alumni) 1981 

"Orwell that Ends Well" (New York Alumni) 1984 

"On the Verge" (New York Alumni) 1987 

The Sarah Lawrence Woodwind Quintet (Boston Alumni) 1987 

Jean and Kenneth Wentworth Piano Recital (Los Angeles Alumni) 1987 

"Almost Persuaded" (Los Angeles Alumni) 1988 

"I'm with the Band" Sing-along (New York Alumni) 1989 

"Women of Manhattan" and "Self Torture and Strenuous Exercise" (San Francisco Alumni) 1989 

An Evening of Dance with Brandi Floreen (Philadelphia Alumni) 1989 

"Blues in the Evening" (Black and Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1989 

"Design for Living" (New York Alumni) 1990 

"Scrap Acts" (Los Angeles Alumni) 1990 

"Shadowlands" (New York Alumni) 1991 

"After Ever" (Boston Alumni) 1991 

Esther Saks Gallery Reception for Stephanie von Ammon Cavenaugh (Chicago Alumni) 1991 

Peter Stevens '77 Lunch and Tour (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1991 

"The Sisters Rosensweig" 1992 

Master Dutch Drawings of the 17th Century at the Fogg Museum (Boston Alumni) 1992 

Sophocles' "Antigone" (San Francisco Alumni) 1993 

"The Sisters Rosensweig" (New York Alumni) 1993 

"Quiescence" (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1993 

Song Night (Los Angeles Alumni) 1994 

Philadelphia Museum of Art (Philadelphia Alumni) 1994 

The New San Francisco Museum of Modern Art (San Francisco Alumni) 1995 

"Dancing Since Bessie...The World of Sarah Lawrence Dancers" (New York Alumni) 1995 

"Instant Girl: On the Run" (New York Alumni) 1995 

A Sarah Lawrence Dance Performance 1998 

"Springs: Sarah Lawrence at The Kitchen" (New York Alumni) 1999 

"And the Walls Came Tumbling Down" (Westchester Alumni) 1999 

"Southern Comfort" (New York Alumni) 2000 

"On the Road Cabaret" (Los Angeles Alumni) 2000 

Carsten Schmidt Piano Recital (New York Alumni) 2004 

"Brazilian Nights: Toots Thielemans" (New York Alumni 2004 

"Golda's Balcony" (New York Alumni) 2004 

"California" (Chicago Alumni) 2005 

"Betty Rules" (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 2005 

May Day Tom Otterness Studio Tour (New York Alumni) 2005 

"Rabbit Hole" (New York Alumni) 2006 

"Picasso's Closet" (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 2006 

Sarah After Hours (New York Alumni) 2013 

Sub-series B. Cruises 

Whale Watch (Los Angeles Alumni) 1991 

Voyage to Green and Gentle Lands Cruise 1991 

Whale Watch (Los Angeles Alumni) 1992 

Whale Watch (Los Angeles Alumni) 1993 

Whale Watch (Los Angeles Alumni) 1994 

The Mediterranean Through the Ages Cruise 1994 

Whale Watch (Los Angeles Alumni) 1995 

Head of the Charles Regatta (Boston Alumni) 1995 

Dad Vail Regatta (Philadelphia Regatta) 1996 

Along the Ancient Coast of Turkey Cruise 1997 

Whale Watch (Los Angeles Alumni) 1999 

Whale Watch (Los Angeles Alumni) 2000 

Ecuador and the Galapagos Islands Cruise 2000 

May Day Bargemusic 2004 

Sub-series C. Dinners, Luncheons, and Teas 

Dinner with Harold Taylor and Agnes de Mille (Cleveland Alumni) 1950 

Senior Tea 1951 

Picnic Luncheon and Swimming Party (Fairfield County Alumni) 1955 

Tea (Boston Alumni) 1955 

Picnic Luncheon and Swimming Party (Fairfield County Alumni) 1959 

Picnic Luncheon and Swimming Party (Fairfield County Alumni) 1961 

Senior Class Tea 1965 

Tea in Honor of Jacquelyn Mattfeld (Fairfield County Alumni) 1966 

Tea (Hawaii Alumni) 1968 

Coffee Hour (New Jersey Alumni) 1971 

Picnic (San Francisco Alumni) 1987 

Senior Brunch 1988 

Potluck Supper (Los Angeles Alumni) 1988 

Senior Class Brunch 1991 

Senior Class Brunch 1992 

Brunch with Norma Jean Darden '61 and Carole Darden Lloyd '65 (New York Alumni) 1993 

Senior Class Brunch 1993 

Dinner (Young Alumni) 1995 

Summer Picnic (Young Alumni) 1995 

Wadham Reunion Dinner 1996 

Breakfast (Gay and Lesbian Alumni) 1998 

Brunch with Mary Porter (Gay and Lesbian Alumni) 1998 

Softball Game and Picnic (Los Angeles Alumni) 2001 

Young Alum Summer Picnic 2002 

Sub-series D. Event Lists 

Event Lists 1986-1995, 1998-1999, 2003-2004 

Sub-series E. Exhibits 

Art Sale (Westchester Alumni) 1960 

Preview Showing of Works by Ezio Martinelli (New York Alumni) 1966 

"Niagara: Two Centuries of Changing Attitudes, 1697-1901" (New York Alumni) 1986 

Anti-Apartheid Posters Exhibit (Black Alumni and Harambe) 1988 

"Architectural Allusions" by Jane Pincus Lidz '68 (San Francisco Alumni) 1988 

"Paintings and Art-to-Wear Jewelry" by Danielle Berlin and "Paintings and Bronze Sculptures" by Kevin Berlin (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1990 

A Day at the Yale University Art Gallery 1990 

"Glancing Backward - Edith Wharton's New York" (New York Alumni) 1994 

"Jewel Rivers: Japanese Art from the Burke Collection" 1994 

"Madness and Mayhem" - Philadelphia Museum of Art (Philadelphia Alumni) 1994 

David Smith "Medals for Dishonor: 1937-40" (Visual Arts Committee) 1995 

"From Matisse to Diebenkorn: Works from the Permanent Collection of Painting and Sculpture" at the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art (San Francisco Alumni) 1995 

"A Nation of Strangers," photographs by Joel Sternfeld (San Francisco Alumni) 1996 

"Abstraction in the Twentieth Century: Total Risk, Freedom, Discipline" (Visual Arts Committee) 1996 

"From Court Jews to the Rothchilds: Art, Patronage, and Power, 1600-1800" (New York Alumni) 1996 

Art Collectors Series 1997 

"Bruegel to Rembrandt: Dutch and Flemish Drawings" 2003 

"Rand on Grand" (Brooklyn Alumni) 2007 

Sub-series F. Faculty on the Road 

Bella Brodzki and Lyde Sizer (Wyndmoor, Pennsylvania) 1998 

Judith Serafini-Sauli (Brookline, Massachusetts) 1998 

Ilja Wachs (Honolulu, Hawaii) 1998 

Ilja Wachs (Beverly Hills, California) 1998 

Cameron Afzal (Chicago, Illinois) 1998 

Deborah Hertz (Washington, D.C.) 1998 

Michele Tolela Myers and Ilja Wachs (Paris, France) 1999 

Bill Park (Seattle, Washington) 1999 

Bill Park (San Francisco, California) 1999 

Margery Franklin (Chicago, Illinois) 1999 

Musifiky Mwanasali (New Haven, Connecticut) 1999 

Myra Goldberg (Hamden, Connecticut) 1999 

William Park (Washington, D.C.) 1999 

Marie Howe (Princeton, New Jersey) 1999 

Charlotte Doyle (New Haven, Connecticut) 1999 

Gilberto Perez, Nicolaus Mills, Deborah Hertz, Raymond Seidelman (New York City, New York) 1999 

Ilja Wachs (Boston. Massachusetts) 1999 

J. Mason Gentzler (Stamford, Connecticut) 1999 

Joseph Lauinger (Wayzata, Minnesota) 1999 

Bella Brodzki (Seattle, Washington) 1999 

Judith Serafini-Sauli (Los Angeles, California) 1999 

Joseph Lauinger (Lake Forest, Illinois) 1999 

Marilyn Power (Philadelphia, Pennsylvania) 1999 

Angela Moger and Michele Tolela Myers (Paris, France) 2000 

Ilja Wachs (Gates Mills, Ohio) 2000 

Mary Morris (Boston, Massachusetts) 2000 

Carolyn Ferrell (Greenwich, Connecticut) 2000 

Melvin Bukiet, Daniel Kaiser, Joel Sternfeld (New York City, New York) 2000 

Deborah Hertz (Evanston, Illinois) 2000 

Deborah Hertz (Minneapolis, Minnesota) 2000 

Judith Serafini-Sauli (Washington, D.C,) 2000 

Komozi Woodard (St. Louis, Missouri) 2000 

Kevin Confoy (New Haven, Connecticut) 2000 

Melvin Bukiet (Redding, Connecticut) 2000 

Dan King (Philadelphia, Pennsylvania) 2001 

Gilberto Perez (Memphis, Tennessee) 2001 

Eddye Pierce Young (Washington, D.C.) 2001 

Fred Smoler, Rose Anne Thom, William Shullenberger (New York City, New York) 2001 

David Castriota (Boston, Massachusetts) 2001 

Leah Olson (Stamford, Connecticut) 2001 

Joseph Forte (Seattle, Washington) 2001 

Joe Forte (San Francisco, California) 2001 

Mary Porter (Princeton, New Jersey) 2001 

Joe Forte (Beverly Hills, California) 2001 

Nancy Baker (Buffalo, New York) 2001 

Nancy Baker (Glencoe, Illinois) 2001 

Mary Morris (Boston, Massachusetts) 2001 

Lee Edwards (Greenwich, Connecticut) 2001 

Malcolm Turvey (Chicago, Illinois) 2001 

Malcolm Turvey (St. Paul, Minnesota) 2001 

Roland Dollinger (Washington, D.C.) 2001 

Roland Dollinger (Lutherville, Maryland) 2001 

Kathleen Hill (Denver, Colorado) 2001 

Kathleen Hill (Portland, Oregon) 2001 

Marilyn Power (Pound Ridge, New York) 2001 

Judith Rodenbeck (Santa Fe, New Mexico) 2001 

Judith Rodenbeck (Pacific Palisades, California) 2001 

Arnold Krupat, Dave McRee, Victoria Reddel (New York City, New York) 2001 

Priscilla Murolo (Paradise Valley, Arizona) 2002 

Joel Sternfeld (Cambridge, Massachusetts) 2002 

Lee Edwards (Great Neck, New York) 2002 

Shirley Kaplan (Greenwich, Connecticut) 2002 

Melvin Bukiet (Dallas, Texas) 2002 

Angela Moger (Seattle, Washington) 2002 

Nancy Baker (Portland, Oregon) 2002 

Angela Moger (San Francisco, California) 2002 

Demetria Royals (Chapel Hill, North Carolina) 2002 

Sara Rudner, Marvin Frankel, Eddye Pierce Young (New York City, New York) 2002 

Joe Forte (Napels, Florida) 2003 

Sara Rudner (Phoenix, Arizona) 2003 

Joan Silber (Santa Fe, New Mexico) 2003 

Fawaz Gerges (London, England) 2003 

William Kelley (Princeton, New Jersey) 2003 

Raymond Clarke (Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania) 2003 

Ilja Wachs (Toronto, Canada) 2003 

Ilja Wachs (Chicago, Illinois) 2003 

Raymond Clarke (Honolulu, Hawaii) 2003 

Merle Goldman, Marshall Goldman (Cambridge, Massachusetts) 2003 

Dave McRee (Austin, Texas) 2004 

Ilja Wachs (La Jolla, California) 2004 

Bella Brodzki (Palm Beach, Florida) 2004 

Kathleen Lingo, Jeffrey Engel, Carol Zoref (New York City, New York) 2004 

Priscilla Murolo (Seattle, Washington) 2004 

Carolyn Ferrell (Princeton, New Jersey) 2004 

Barbara Schecter (Lilydale, Minnesota) 2004 

Frederic Smoler (Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania) 2004 

Malcolm Turvey (Brookline, Massachusetts) 2004 

Ann Lauinger (Princeton, New Jersey) 2004 

Daniel King (San Diego, California) 2004 

Carl Barenboim (Washington D.C.) 2004 

Maria Negron (Scottsdale, Arizona) 2005 

Joseph Forte (Santa Barbara, California) 2005 

Mary Morris, Michael Siff, & Komozi Woodard 2005 

Marsha Hurst (Woodstock, Georgia) 2005 

Mary Dillard (Greenwich, Connecticut) 2005 

Arnold Krupat (Minneapolis, Minnesota) 2005 

Caroline Lieber (Philadelphia, Pennsylvania) 2005 

Charles Zerner (Location Unknown) 2005 

Lyde Sizer (Providence, Rhode Island) 2005 

Jeffrey McDaniel (Sleepy Hollow, New York) 2005 

Mark Cohen (Princeton, New Jersey) 2005 

Joseph Lauinger (Washington, D.C.) 2005 

Kevin Pilkington (Minneapolis, Minnesota and Ann Arbor, Michigan) 2005 

Ernesto Mestre (Houston and San Antonio, Texas) 2006 

Joshua Henkin (Ardmore, Pennsylvania) 2006 

Fredric Smoler (Portland, Oregon) 2006 

Kym Moore (Portland, Oregon and Seattle, Washington) 2006 

Mary Dillard (Minneapolis, Minnesota) 2006 

Victoria Redel (Providence, Rhode Island) 2006 

Jeffrey McDaniel (Chevy Chase, Maryland) 2006 

Daniel King (Minneapolis, Minnesota) 2006 

Daniel King (Chicago, Illinois) 2006 

Gilberto Perez (San Diego, California) 2006 

Jan Drucker (Villanova, Pennsylvania) 2006 

Jan Drucker (Pittsburgh, PA) 2006 

Cameron Afzal (Sarasota, Florida) 2007 

Cameron Afzal (Key Biscayne, Florida) 2007 

Angela Moger (New Orleans, Louisiana) 2007 

Thomas Lux (Atlanta, Georgia) 2007 

Shahnaz Rouse (San Francisco, California) 2007 

Frederic Strype (Dallas/Fort Worth, Texas) 2007 

Frederic Strype (Austin, Texas) 2007 

Lyde Sizer (Weston, Massachusetts) 2007 

David Peritz (Boulder, Colorado) 2007 

Laura Hercher (Providence, Rhode Island) 2007 

Joshua Henkin (Ridgefield, Connectictu) 2007 

Jeffrey McDaniel (Philadelphia, Pennsylvania) 2007 

Joseph Forte (San Francisco, California) 2007 

Kevin Pilkington (Sarasota, Florida) 2008 

David Peritz (Atlanta, Georgia) 2008 

Kevin Confoy & Christine Farrell (New York, New York) 2008 

Arnold Krupat (Chicago, Illinois) 2008 

Komozi Woodard (Washington D.C.) 2008 

Rose Anne Thom (Seattle, Washington) 2008 

Ray Clarke (East Hartford, Connecticut) 2008 

David Peritz (Washington, D.C.) 2008 

Victoria Redel (San Diego, California) 2008 

Victoria Redel (San Francisco, California) 2008 

T. Griffith Foulk (Sleepy Hollow, New York) 2010 

Calendars 1998-2002, 2003-2010 

Lists 2001-2003 

Participant Survey circa 2000 

Sub-series G. Films 

"The Artist At Work" Series 1968-1969 

"No Hiding Place" 1968 

"No Hiding Place" 1969 

"Men Don't Leave" Screening 1990 

"Mary Shelly's Frankenstein" Lecture and Screening 1994 

"Lords of the Garden" 1996 

"Out at Work" 1998 

Sub-series H. Holiday Events 

Christmas Teas 1952 

Holiday Cocktails for the Classes of 1985-1997 1997 

Holiday Mixer (Gay and Lesbian Alumni) 1997 

Annual Holiday Party 1998 

Annual Holiday Party 2000 

Annual Holiday Party 2003 

Annual Holiday Party 2004 

Annual Holiday Party 2005 

Annual Holiday Party 2006 

Annual Holiday Party (New York Metro) 2007 

Annual Holiday Party (New York Metro) 2008 

Annual Holiday Party 2009 

Annual Holiday Party (New York Metro) 2011 

Sub-series I. Lectures, Panels and Seminars 

"Life on Campus" Discussion with Prospective Students (Philadelphia Alumni) ca. 1950s 

Talk by Lois Murphy about her travels and comparing child development in India and America (Fairfield County Alumni) 1951 

"Oriental Thought in the Modern World" by Joseph Campbell (Fairfield County Alumni) 1954 

"Definitions of a Writer" by Alastair Reid (Fairfield County Alumni) 1956 

"Education at Sarah Lawrence" (Philadelphia Alumni) 1957 

"Highlights of Broadway" with Kathryn Mansell (Fairfield County Alumni) 1959 

"Religious Prophets of Today" Lecture Series with Henry Leroy Finch (Fairfield County Alumni) 1960 

"Technology and the Religious Crisis of Our Time" Lecture Series with Henry LeRoy Finch (New York Alumni) 1960 

"Is the U.S. on the 'Wrong' Side of History?" with Robert Engler (New York Alumni) 1961 

"Perspectives, Opinions and Discussion" with Kurt Roesch (Fairfield Alumni) 1962 

An Evening Meeting with Joseph Campbell (Westchester County Alumni) 1962 

"Some Experiments in Higher Education" with David Riesman 1962 

"Time for a New Beginning" with Esther Raushenbush (Fairfield County Alumni) 1962 

"New Perspectives in Philosophic Thought" with Roy Finch (Boston Alumni)  1963 

"The Question of Content: What Are Works of Art About?" with Rudolph Arnheim and William Rubin (New York Alumni) 1963 

"Time for a New Beginning" with Esther Raushenbush (Boston Alumni) 1963 

"Creativity and Commitment in College" with Francis Downing (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1963 

"New Ways to Learning" with Helen Merrill Lynd (Fairfield County) 1963 

"Planning, Freedom and the Cold War" with Robert Engler (Philadelphia Club) 1963 

"Education at Sarah Lawrence" Discussion (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1963 

"The College Today form the Teacher's View" with Rudolf Arnheim (Boston Alumni) 1964 

Lecture Series with Irving Goldman, Lloyd K. Garrison, Bert E. Swanson, Bert James Loewenberg (New York Alumni) 1964 

"Equality and Democracy: The Fatal Ellipsis" with Bert James Loewenberg (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1965 

"What is an Abstraction?" with Rudolf Arnheim (San Francisco Alumni) 1965 

"The Ultimate Revolution" with Henry LeRoy Finch (Fairfield County Alumni) 1966 

Lecture by Dagmar Wilson (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1966 

"Concern for Community in the Metropolis" with Bert E. Swanson (Westchester County Alumni) 1966 

"Job Opportunities: How to Start and Where to Go" with Joan May and Patricia Meany (Boston Alumni) 1966 

"A Key to the Russian Mind" with Thais S. Lindstrom (Fairfield County Alumni) 1967 

"Ways of Discovery" with Helen Merrell Lynd (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1967 

"Post War Italy: A Literary Record of the Times" with Carla Pekelis (Boston Alumni) 1967 

"Foreign Policy Making in an Asian Environment" with Adda Bozeman (New York Alumni) 1967 

"From Titsworth Hall to T.V. in Five Easy Steps" with Barbara Walters (New York Alumni) 1967 

Annual Lecture Series with Remy Charlip, Kathryn Mansell, Norberto Chiesa (Fairfield County Alumni) 1968 

"Form in Nature and Society" with Irving Goldman (Boston Alumni) 1968 

"Shifting Demands, Strategies and Responses to Social Isolation" with Bert E. Swanson (Philadelphia Alumni) 1968 

"Patterns in the History of American Education" with Bert James Loewenberg (Fairfield County Alumni) 1968 

Community Day at Sarah Lawrence College 1969 

"The Future of Law in a Multicultural World" with Adda Bozeman (Los Angeles Alumni) 1969 

"Inherited Diseases and their Treatment Through Genetic Counseling" with Melissa Richter (Fairfield County Alumni) 1969 

"The Moments of Truth in Plays" with Kathryn Mansell (Boston Alumni) 1969 

"Are You Truly Concerned?" with Rev. Leon H. Sullivan, Goldie Watson, and Bert E. Swanson (Philadelphia Alumni) 1969 

"Today's Students and Their College" with Meyer Rabban (Chicago Alumni) 1969 

Panel Discussion on New Programs at Sarah Lawrence (New York Alumni) 1969 

"The Artist's Responsibility in Today's Society" with Grace Paley (New York Alumni) 1970 

"Sarah Lawrence, 1970: A Discussion with Students" (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1970 

"Sarah Lawrence Day Students: who are they, what do they study, what are their goals?" with Jacquelyn Mattfeld (Westchester Alumni) 1970 

"Vietnam, Seen from Moscow" with Francis B. Randall (Philadelphia Alumni) 1970 

"The Balance Sheet, 1970: Where We Stand in the Environmental Crisis" with Donald J. Mandell (New York Alumni) 1970 

"Individual Development and Education" with Sonya Bemporad and Meyer Rabban (Fairfield County Alumni) 1971 

"Visual Thinking" with Rudolf Arnheim (Boston Alumni) 1971 

"Communist Philosophies of War and Ecology" with Francis B. Randall (New York Alumni) 1971 

"Sarah Lawrence Today" (Boston Alumni) 1971 

"Title: What Size Sarah Lawrence" with Jacquelyn Mattfeld (New York Alumni) 1971 

"Individual Development and Education" with Sonya Bemporad and Meyer Rabban 1971 

"New Perspectives on Renaissance History" with Joan Kelly Gadol (Philadelphia Alumni) 1972 

"Issue '72: Democracy" with Bert James Loewenberg 1972 

"The Garden, The Novel and the New Idea of Man in 18th Century England" with William Park (Fairfield County Alumni) 1973 

Women and Money Management 1976 

A Saturday with the Sarah Lawrence Faculty and Recent Graduates 1977 

Faculty Saturday with Recent Graduates 1980 

"Job Search Strategy: Learning the Tools of the Trade" with Sally Ashley Dolgenos and Rona Carr (New York Alumni) 1982 

"An Evening with Meredith Monk" 1984 

"Sarah Lawrence in the 1950s" with Harold Taylor (Metropolitan Alumni) 1985 

"Henri de Toulouse Lautrec: The Belle Epoque" with Dale Harris (Metropolitan Alumni) 1986 

"Emerging Issues in Child Psychiatry and The Law" with Glenn Bergenfield, Diane Heiskell Schetky, and Marjorie Abrahams Slavin (The Lawyers and Mental Health Professionals Committee) 1986 

"The African Famine" Alumnae/i Showcase Lecture with Clifford May 1986 

"Straight Lines and Crooked Paths: Or How Sarah Lawrence Shaped Your Career" with Jewel Cobb, Stephen Book, Elizabeth Schwartz (Los Angeles Alumni) 1988 

"Visions of Post Impressionism" with Dale Harris 1988 

"Portraiture in the East and the West" with Philip Gould (Los Angeles Alumni) 1988 

"Georgia O'Keefe and Photography: Sources and Transformations" with Sarah Whitaker Peters (Metropolitan Alumni) 1989 

"Communist World in Turmoil: The Soviet Union and China" with Merle Goldman and Marshall Goldman (Boston Alumni) 1990 

"Teaching Genji, Twenty Years with a Thousand-Year Classic" with J. Mason Gentzler 1990 

"Transitions" Spring Alumnae/i Panel 1989 

"Communist World in Turmoil: The Soviet Union and China" with Merle Goldman and Marshall Goldman (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1990 

"Marriage, Careers and Making It Work" with Lauren Trownsell Thierry, Jim Watkins, and Mopsy Strange Kennedy (Boston Alumni) 1991 

"The Genetic Crystal Ball: Breakthroughs in Predicting Your Health" with Judith Benkendorf, Virginia Corson, Kathi Hanna, and Trish Magyari (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1991 

"Communist World in Turmoil: The Soviet Union and China" with Merle Rosenblatt Goldman and Marshall Goldman (Chicago Alumni) 1991 

"A Master Cooking Class" with Norma Dean Darden (Black Alumni) 1991 

"Healing and the Historical Buddha" with Albert W. Sadler (Fairfield County Alumni) 1991 

"Behind the Scenes: An Insider's Guide to Hollywood" with Jeffrey Abrams, Jon Avnet, Dori Levine Brenner, Gabrielle Carteris, Midge Siodmak Sanford, Elizabeth Schwartz (Los Angeles Alumni) 1991 

"Sarah Lawrence College: 1991" with Robin Mamlet 1991 

Sarah Lawrence Salon (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1992 

"A Discussion of Contemporary Navajo Life with a Focus on Women's Crafts" with Anna Manygoats (Black Alumni and New York Alumni) 1992 

"Which Art World Do You Come From? To Which Are You Going?" with Miranda McClintic, Brooks Adams, Ingrid Sischy, Ann Sperry, Peter Stevens (Visual Arts Committee) 1992 

"Speaking in Stone: Vezelay to Chartres" with David Bernstein (Philadelphia Alumni) 1992 

"The Bayeux Tapestry: Norman Propaganda or Anglo-Saxon Subversion" with David Bernstein 1993 

"Discovering the Heroine" with Diane Middlebrook and "The Mother-Daughter Story in Women's Autobiography" with Bella Brodzki (San Francisco Alumni) 1993 

"Like a Holy Crusade" Lecture by Nicholaus Mills Feb 8, 1993 1993 

"The Mississippi Civil Rights Movement of 1964 and Its Impact on Race Relations in America Today" with Nicolaus Mills (Black Alumni) 1993 

"The Mississipi Civil Rights Movement of 1964 and Its Impact on Race Relations in America Today" with Nicolaus Mills (Chicago Alumni) 1993 

"Presidential Political Realities and Sarah Lawrence Roots" with Rahm Emanuel (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1993 

"The Inauguration of The Joanne Woodward Chair in Public Policy" with David McCullough (New York Alumni) 1993 

"Myth and Mayhem: The Story of Lilith and the Biblical Sorority" with H.H. Kleinman (Fairfield County Alumni) 1993 

"Beauty, Church, and State: Rubens and His Contemporaries" with Joseph Forte (Boston Alumni) 1993 

"The Idea of Rococo" with William Park (New York Alumni) 1994 

"What's Happening in the Military: The Changing Policy on Homosexuals and the New Roles for Women" with Miranda Spivack Herm (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1994 

"Love and Law: A Reading from Boccaccio's Decameron" with Judy Serafini-Sauli (Florida Alumni) 1995 

"Between Art and Life: Careers in the Visual Arts" with Mary Delahoyd, Deborah McClellen, Elise Bernhardt, Tom Farmer, Alex Zane, Tom Farmer, Gillian Ryan, Andrew Faintych, Kaiko Hayes, Meema Spadola (Visual Arts Committee) 1994 

"Women in Historical Memory" with Elizabeth Israels Perry (Center for Continuing Education) 1994 

"A Conversation with Renee Poussaint '66" (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1994 

"Edith Wharton - An Extraordinary Life" with Eleanor Collier Dwight (Chicago Alumni) 1994 

Jane Austen's "Northanger Abbey" with Bella Brodzki (Fairfield County Alumni) 1994 

"Election Trends; Race, Class, and IQ; The Information Highway" with Rebecca Hanson (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1994 

"Between Art and Life: Careers in the Visual Arts II" 1995 

"Women and Power" with Elisabeth Perry and Ruth Pollak (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1995 

"Women and Power" with Elisabeth Perry and Ruth Pollack (Philadelphia Alumni) 1995 

"Rewriting the Self: Psychological and Literary Perspectives" with Bella Brodzki, Barbara Schecter (New York Alumni) 1995 

"Vermeer: In the Light of History" with Joseph Forte (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1995 

"Self Employment In the 21st Century: Some Reflections" (Black Alumni) 1996 

"Between Art and Life: Careers in the Visual Arts IV" with Mary Delahoyd, Meighan Gale, George Adams, Caroline Payson, Abigail Free, Anthony Whitfield (Visual Arts Committee) 1996 

"Vintage 2000: Creating Yuor Wine Cellar for the Next Millennium" with Judy Beardsall 1997 

An Informal Conversation with Marilyn Ogus Katz 1997 

"Gay and Lesbian Issues in the Workplace" with Paul Bradley, Rebecca Price, Letty Smith 1997 

"A Seminar Discussion of Huckleberry Finn" with Ilja Wachs 1998 

"Careers in Law" with Carol Carter, Ron Jarrett, Christopher Lamal, Elizabeth Lesser, Anne Beane Rudman 1998 

"Vintage 2000: Creating Your Wine Cellar for the Next Millennium" with Judy Beardsall 1998 

"Writers at Work" with Linda Hall, Mimi Jones, Jane Murphy, Jeremy Olshan, William Rashbaum, April Reynolds 1998 

Seminar and Reception with Shirley Kaplan 1998 

"Tongue Tied" with Janine Antoni 1999 

"Textiles from North Africa: Berber Wedding Shawls" with Philip Gould (New York Alumni) 1999 

"1492: Beauty and Conflict in Italian Culture" with Joe Forte (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 2002 

"Living 'La Vida Loca': Miami, Latin Modernism and the Buildings of Arquitectonica" with Joseph Forte 2003 

"'Schmoozing 101' You Think You Know But You Have No Idea" 2004 

"West of Westlands" with Joseph Forte, Judith Serafini-Sauli, Ilja Wachs 2005 

"Gut Feelings and Heartaches: The Genetic Truth Revealed" with Deborah McDermott, Charlene Schulz, Caroline Lieber 2005 

"West of Westlands" with Priscilla Murolo, Rose Anne Thom, Joshua Muldavin 2006 

"Sarah Lawrence and the Creative Process" with Chester Biscardi, Charlotte Price, Leah Olsen, Frederick Strype, Carol Zoref (Boston Alumni) 2006 

"Sarah Lawrence and the Creative Process" with Charlotte Doyle, Leah Olsen, Wayne Sanders, Frederick Strype, Carol Zoref (New York Alumni) 2006 

"Writers Night: A Tribute to Grace Paley and Jane Cooper" (New York Alumni) 2008 

Sub-series J. Off-Campus Tours 

Art Tour Benefit (New York Alumni) 1957 

House and Garden Tours (Westchester County Alumni) 1958 

Sculpture Garden Tour (Fairfield and Westchester County Alumni) 1967 

Harlem Tour (Black Alumni) 1982 

"India and Nepal" Tour 1988 

Long Island City Art Extravaganza 1988 

Paley Design Center at the Philadelphia College of Textiles and Science (Philadelphia Alumni) 1990 

Society Hill Tour (Philadelphia Alumni) 1990 

Sculpture Tour and Discussion with Peter Stevens (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1991 

Private Tour of the White House (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1992 

Filoli Gardens Tour (San Francisco Alumni) 1994 

Reclaim the Memories: Black History Tours of Old New York 1995 

Adventures in New Mexico 1997 

The Great Savannahs and Ancient Dhows of Kenya 1998 

An Egyptian Odyssey to the Upper Nile 2001 

"In the Footsteps of James Joyce: Dublin, Galway and Bloomsday" with Karen Lawrence 2012 

Sub-series K. Presidents' and Deans' Events 

Dinner and Discussion on Contemporary Education with Harold Taylor, Agnes de Mille, Mrs. Eugene Meyer (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1955 

Dinner for Harold Taylor (Baltimore Alumni) 1955 

Reception for Dean Laura Bornholdt (Philadelphia Alumni) 1958 

Reception for Harold Taylor 1958 

Reception for Harold Taylor and Mrs. Taylor 1959 

Reception for Harold Taylor (Buffalo Alumni) 1958 

Dinner for Catherine Drinker Bowen, Mrs. Harold E. Talbott, Harrison Tweed (Philadelphia Alumni) 1960 

Dinner for Paul Ward and Mrs. Paul Ward (Pittsburg Alumni) 1960 

Reception for Paul Ward 1961 

Buffet Supper for Paul Ward, Mrs. Paul Ward, Francis Downing (Westchester County Alumni) 1961 

Reception for Paul Ward, Mrs. Paul Ward, Francis Downing (Fairfield County Alumni) 1961 

Luncheon for Francis Downing (New York Alumni) 1962 

Dinner for Paul Ward (Philadelphia Alumni) 1962 

Reception for Francis Downing (Saint Paul Alumni) 1962 

Reception for Paul Ward, Mrs. Paul Ward (Boston Alumni) 1962 

Reception for Paul Ward, Mrs. Paul Ward (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1962 

Reception for Paul Ward (San Francisco Alumni) 1963 

Cocktails and Dinner for Marjorie Downing, Anne S. Hobler (Houston Alumni) 1963 

Reception for Francis Downing 1963 

Luncheon for Francis Downing (Buffalo Alumni) 1963 

Dinner for Paul Ward, Mrs. Paul Ward (Chicago Alumni) 1963 

Luncheon for Esther Raushenbush 1965 

Luncheon for Esther Raushenbush 1966 

Reception for Jacquelyn Mattfeld (Philadelphia Alumni) 1966 

Cocktail and Supper for Jacquelyn Mattfeld (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1966 

Reception for Esther Raushenbush (Los Angeles Alumni) 1966 

Reception for Esther Raushenbush (San Francisco Alumni) 1966 

Reception for Esther Raushenbush (Dallas Alumni) 1966 

Reception for Esther Raushenbush (Houston Alumni) 1966 

Reception for Jacquelyn Mattfeld (Hartford Alumni) 1967 

Reception for Jacquelyn Mattfeld (Westchester County Alumni) 1968 

Reception for Jacquelyn Mattfeld (San Francisco Alumni) 1968 

Dinner for Esther Raushenbush (Arts Club Alumni) 1968 

Reception for Charles DeCarlo (Chicago Alumni) 1970 

Reception for Charles DeCarlo (Dallas Alumni) 1970 

Reception for Charles DeCarlo (Houston Alumni) 1970 

Reception for Charles DeCarlo (New York Alumni) 1970 

Reception for Charles DeCarlo (Fairfield County Alumni) 1970 

Cocktails for Alice Ilchman (New York Metro Alumni) 1985 

Cocktails for Alice Ilchman, the Deans of the College, and Alumni Director (New York Metro Alumni) 1986 

Reception for Alice Ilchman (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1987 

Reception for Alice Ilchman (Philadelphia Alumni) 1990 

Reception for Alice Ilchman (Los Angeles Alumni) 1990 

Reception for Alice Ilchman (San Francisco Alumni) 1991 

Luncheon for Alice Ilchman (Florida Alumni) 1993 

Luncheon for Alice Ilchman (Atlanta Alumni) 1993 

Reception for Alice Ilchman (Rome, Italy) 1993 

Reception for Alice Ilchman (Los Angeles Alumni) 1993 

Tea with Alice Ilchman (Florida Alumni) 1994 

"A Sarah Lawrence Evening" with Alice Ilchman (New York Metro Alumni) 1996 

Reception for Michele Myers (New York Metro Alumni) 1998 

Brunch for Karen Lawrence (Washington, D.C.) 2007 

Sub-series L. Readings 

"The Weather of Six Morning" by Jane Cooper (New York Alumni) 1969 

Readings by Hortense Calisher and Curtis Harnack (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1970 

"Oldest Living Confederate Widow Tells All" by Allan Gurganus 1989 

Book Party for Liza Ketchum Murrow (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1990 

"The Safety of Objects" and "Jack" by A.M. Homes (New York Metro Alumni) 1991 

"Autobiography of a Face" by Lucy Grealy (New York Metro Alumni) 1995 

"Autobiography of a Face" by Lucy Grealy (Boston Alumni) 1995 

Poetry and Cocktails with Young Alumni (Young Alumni) 1995 

Readings by Grace Paley and Jean Valentine (New York Metro Alumni) 1995 

Poetry Reading by Tom Lux (Los Angeles Alumni) 1995 

Reading by Allan Gurganus (New York Metro Alumni) 1996 

Reading by Grace Paley (Los Angeles Alumni) 1996 

"House Arrest" by Mary Morris (Chicago Alumni) 1996 

"Making Book" by Susan Thames (Gay and Lesbian Alumni) 1997 

"Pipe Dream" by Linsey Abrams (Gay and Lesbian Alumni) 1998 

An Evening Reading with Carol Zoref (Gay and Lesbian Alumni) 1998 

Alumni Writers Night with Clay McCleod Chapman, Tina Howe, Jennifer Mattern, and Susan Yankowitz (New York Metro Alumni) 2000 

Alumni Writers Night with Patricia Bosworth, Regina Cash, Noel Frackman, William Rashbaum, Lisa Schwarzbaum (New York Metro Alumni) 2001 

Alumni Writers Night with Elizabeth Albrecht, Lee Briccetti, A.M. Homes, Jan Heller Levi, Marilyn Ogus Katz, Thomas Padilla (New York Metro Alumni) 2001 

"Oldest Living Confederate Widow Tells All" by Allan Gurganus 2003 

Alumni Writers Night with David Indorff and Lisa Anderson 2004 

Sarah Lawrence College Poetry Festival Alumni Reading and Reception 2004 

Alumni Reading with Eve Grubin, Joshua Mehigan, Tessa Rumsey, Pimone Triplett 2005 

Sub-series M. Receptions 

Senior Class Cocktail Party 1951 

Senior Class Cocktail Party 1952 

Reception for Rudolf Arnheim (Louisville Alumni) 1958 

Cocktail Party for Mrs. Harold E. Talbott (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1960 

Cocktail Party for Recently Published Faculty 1960 

A Spring Gathering (Washington, D.C.) 1961 

May Wine Party (Westchester County Alumni) 1962 

Senior Class Champagne Party 1962 

Reception for The Sarah Lawrence European Chorus (New York Alumni) 1970 

Wine Party for Graduating Class 1971 

"A Tribute to the Accomplishments of Mary McLeod Bethune: Black Educator and Activist from a Sister College" Exhibit Reception (Black Alumni) 1983 

Harlem Rent Party (Black Alumni) 1983 

Reception for Regina Arnold (Black Alumni) 1984 

Cocktails with Alice Ilchman and the Class of 1988 (New York Metro Alumni) 1987 

Cocktails with The Deans, Members of the Faculty and the Class of 1989 (New York Metro Alumni) 1988 

Reception for Kate Kontor and Andrey Artemov, Soviet Exchange Students (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1989 

Cocktails with The Deans, Members of the Faculty, and the Class of 1990 (New York Metro Alumni) 1989 

Crew Team Reception (Boston Alumni) 1989 

Cocktails with the Deans, Members of the Faculty, and the Class of 1991 (New York Metro Alumni) 1990 

Celebration of the New Academic Year (Black Alumni) 1991 

Music, Conversation and Fun (New York Metro Alumni) 1991 

Cocktails with Marilyn Katz and the Classes of 1930-1974 (New York Metro) 1992 

Reception with SLC Students and Faculty of Color (Black Alumni) 1992 

An Evening of Music, Conversation, Fun and Psychic with the Classes of 1975-1992 (New York Metro Alumni) 1992 

Reception with SLC Students and Faculty of Color (Black Alumni) 1993 

"An Evening of Grape Delight" 1994 

Cocktails and Laughter (Philadelphia Alumni) 1994 

Reception for Jane Quigley Alexander (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 1994 

Senior Class Cocktail Party 1994 

Reception with SLC Students and Faculty of Color (Black Alumni) 1994 

Senior Class Cocktail Party 1995 

Reception with SLC Students and Faculty of Color featuring discussion on "Self-Employment in the 21st Century: Some Reflections" with Musifiky Mwanasali 1996 

An Alumni Gathering (New York Metro Alumni) 1997 

Cocktails and Preview of The Perfect Weekend (Chicago Alumni) 1997 

Valentine's Day Mixer (Gay and Lesbian Alumni) 1998 

An Alumni Gathering (London Alumni) 1998 

Reception for New Students (Maine Alumni) 2002 

Reception for New Students (Los Angeles Alumni) 2002 

Reception for New Students (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 2002 

Reception for New Students (Boston Alumni) 2002 

Reception for Alumni, New Students and Families (San Francisco Alumni) 2003 

Reception for Alumni, New Students and Families (Los Angeles Alumni) 2003 

Reception for Alumni, New Students and Families (Washington, D.C. Alumni) 2003 

Reception for Alumni, New Students and Families (New York Alumni) 2003 

Reception for Alumni, New Students and Families (Boston Alumni) 2003 

Networking Night Reception (New York Metro Alumni) 2005 

Restricted indefinitely. See Archivist for further information.

Reception for the Class of 2008 (Young Alumni) 2008 

Sub-series N. Visual Arts 

Visual Arts Week - Alumni Correspondence 1998 

Visual Arts Week - Honorarium Forms 1998 

Visual Arts Week - On-campus Correspondence 1998 

Visual Arts Week - Publicity 1998 

Series IX. Publications 

Alumnae/i Magazine - American Alumni Council Award Display Boards 1961-1962 

Alumnae/i Magazine - Correspondence 1960-1962, 1997 

Alumnae/i Magazine - Editor 1956, 1959 

Alumnae/i Newsletter (Across My Desk) September 2001- December 2005 

Alumnae/i Newsletter (Across My Desk) January 2006-June 2007 

Alumnae/i Newsletter (Across My Desk) July 2007-August 2008 

Alumnae/i Newsletter (Across My Desk) August 2008-June 2010 

Alumnae/i Newsletter (Across My Desk) - Correspondence 2006-2010 

Alumnae/i Newsletter (Across My Desk) - List of Alumni in Newsletter 2008-2010 

Alumnae/i Newsletter (Network) 1994 

Alumnae/i Newsletter (Network) - Memos 1988-1993 

Alumnae/i Newsletter (Notes from One Mead Way) 2011-2012 

Series X. Studies and Surveys 

Material identified as personal information of alumni is restricted indefinitely. See Archivist for further information.

Follow-up Study Plan of the Class of 1939 1935-1969 

Alumnae Study 1940-1941 

Graduate Work - Classes of 1935-1941 1942 

Alumnae Study 1946-1948 

Population Reference Bureau Questionnaire 1947 

The Career News Questionnaire 1951 

Alumnae Employment Survey - Classes of 1950 and 1951 1952 

Student Questionnaire - Class of 1952 1953 

Alumnae Study (1954) - Correspondence undated, 1951-1953 

Alumnae Study (1954) - Correspondence 1954 

Alumnae Study (1954) - Correspondence 1955 

Alumnae Study (1954) - Correspondence 1956 

Alumnae Study (1954) - Correspondence with Alumni 1954 

Alumnae Study (1954) - Correspondence with other Alumni Offices 1954 

Alumnae Study (1954) - Correspondence re: unreturned questionnaires 1955-1956 

Alumnae Study (1954) - Drafts 1954 

Alumnae Study (1954) - Methods of Analysis 1954 

Alumnae Study (1954) - Preliminary Report 1955 

Alumnae Study (1954) - Preliminary Report as published in the Alumnae Magazine 1955 

Alumnae Study (1954) - Preliminary Report (draft) 1955 

Alumnae Study (1954) - Reference Questionnaires 1954 

Alumnae Study (1954) - Report by Esther Raushenbush 1954 

Alumnae Study (1954) - Results 1954-1955 

Alumnae Study (1954) - Surveys (blank) 1954 

Alumnae Study - Class of 1955 1955-1956 

Follow-up Study Plan of the Class of 1939 1955, 1958 

New York Alumnae Survey 1958 

Continuing Education of Alumnae Questionnaire 1959-1960 

Council for Financial Aid to Education Survey 1960 

Graduate Alumnae Questionnaire 1963-1964 

50th Anniversary Alumnae/i Survey 1978 

New York Metro Alumni Survey circa 1980s 

Alumnae/i Career Questionnaire 1986 

Alumnae/i Questionnaire 1992-1993 

Alumnae/i Questionnaire - Completed Questionnaires 1994 

Alumnae/i Questionnaire - Correspondence and Executive Summary 1994 

Alumnae/i Questionnaire - List of Respondents 1994 

Alumnae/i Survey 1996 

Alumnae/i Survey 2003 

Series XI. Subject Files 

12/25 Shop 1970-1972 

50th Anniversary 1978 

ACME Electrofile undated, 1965-1969 

Address Request Postcards undated, 2007 

Addressograph undated, 1965-1975 

Alumni and Faculty Authors 1996 

Contains restricted material that is closed indefinitely.

Alumni Charts and Statistics 1997-1998 

Alumnae/i Guide 1999 

Alumni-in-Residence 1998 

Alumni Showcase 1986, 1988-1989 

American Alumni Council Awards 1968-1969 

American Alumni Council Conference 1963, 1965-1966, 1969 

Book Groups 1995 

The Campus (Student Newspaper) undated, 1954-1958 

Canvas Bag ca. 2000 

Career Exploratory Sponsors 1990 

Career Networking 1994-1996 

Center for Continuing Education Courses for Alumni undated, 1960-1961 

Marion Coats Reading Room 1960-1961 

Community and Service Learning 1998 

Conference - The Future of Women's Education 1958 

Cornell Club Affiliation 1991 

Dinner Procedures 1956 

Employment Resources for Alumni undated 

Expansion Program 1958-1960 

Faculty Award 1966-1968 

Faculty Speakers 1951-circa 1960, 2000 

Food for Thought - Correspondence and Recipes 2006 

Friends and Honorary Members undated, 1950-1960 

Holiday Cards 2002-2007 

Independent College Alumni Association 1989-1990 

Non-Credit Courses 1975 

Orientation 1998, 2004-2005 

Postcards 2003-2004 

Princeton Club 2012 

Senior Week 1999 

Shadowing Program 2002 

Travel Program 1997 


  1. Sarah Lawrence: College Campus Tour

    sarah lawrence college campus tour

  2. College Tour: Sarah Lawrence College

    sarah lawrence college campus tour

  3. Visiting Campus

    sarah lawrence college campus tour

  4. Experience Sarah Lawrence College

    sarah lawrence college campus tour

  5. Experience Sarah Lawrence College

    sarah lawrence college campus tour

  6. Sarah Lawrence College

    sarah lawrence college campus tour


  1. Spring Open House

  2. Meliki Hurd on The College Tour

  3. An Admissions Dean Gives Inside Tips on College Tours

  4. Difference in Dialogue: Presidential Panel on Inclusive Excellence and Campus Climate

  5. Carolyn Adams part one

  6. The Full Circle Lecture: A Conversation with Alumnae Tina Howe and Jane Alexander


  1. Visiting Campus

    Royal Regency Hotel (2.1 miles away) 165 Tuckahoe Road Yonkers, NY 10710 914.476.6200 Ask for the Sarah Lawrence College discount. Residence Inn by Marriott, New Rochelle (5.2 miles away) 35 LeCount Place New Rochelle, NY 10801 914.636.7888 Ask for the Sarah Lawrence College rate

  2. Sarah Lawrence: The College Tour

    Get up close and personal with Sarah Lawrence College, right from the comfort of your screen. We're proud to be featured on season 9 of The College Tour, streaming now on Amazon Prime. Watch the full 30-minute episode above, or dive right into what interests you through the segments below. Our 10 student hosts invite you into their SLC worlds ...

  3. Experience Sarah Lawrence College

    Experience Sarah Lawrence College. We're looking forward to welcoming you to campus! In addition to campus tours, we also offer admissions interviews. Interviews are a great way for a college to get to know you, off paper, and for you to meet someone with a connection to the college. Whether or not you are able to visit our campus in person ...

  4. Sarah Lawrence College Interactive Map & Virtual Tour

    Center for the Urban River at Beczak (CURB) Tours. Video Tour

  5. Sarah Lawrence College

    - Official Campus Video Tour!- See more College content at Try our College Match Me Quiz and see which universities match your pe...

  6. Campus Visit

    Large groups or college counselors should contact [email protected] to schedule a tour for your group. May 2024 Visits. Monday - Friday at 10am and 1pm through May 2024. After a brief introduction to Sarah Lawrence, participate in a 30 minute walk around campus to view a few of the pivotal points of the campus.

  7. Welcome to Sarah Lawrence: A Video Tour

    Join your student guides for a tour of Sarah Lawrence College and an introduction to the exciting opportunities here.

  8. Sarah Lawrence College Interactive Map & Virtual Tour

    Loading - Data. 2 / 3. Data Files

  9. Sarah Lawrence: College Campus Tour

    Sarah Lawrence offers 50 Academic disciplines in four areas of study: Creative and performing arts. Social sciences. Natural sciences and math. Humanities. Students enjoy small intimate classroom environments with a 9:1 student to faculty ratio. All classes are taught in seminar-style with a cap of 15 students.

  10. Video Tour

    Welcome to Sarah Lawrence: A Video Tour. Join your student guides for a tour of Sarah Lawrence College and an introduction to the exciting opportunities here. Previous: Experience Sarah Lawrence College Next: Living Here.

  11. Sarah Lawrence College

    Get to know Sarah Lawrence College, where students cross disciplinary boundaries and experiential learning is built into the curriculum. Meet 10 incredible students—each an intellectual and creative risk-taker in their own right—who are defining their academic trajectories through 50-plus disciplines, in partnership with an exceptional faculty dedicated to their success.

  12. Tour from Your Couch

    CampusReel hosts a total of about 76 tour videos for Sarah Lawrence College (SLC), so you can expect to spend between 228 to 380 minutes total watching content. Of course, we are constantly adding new content. Come back to CampusReel often to see new videos and campus tours of Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) and stay informed on campus life.

  13. Visiting Sarah Lawrence College (SLC)

    We recommend you visit Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) twice if you're serious about enrolling - at least one visit should be when students are on campus and school is in session. Be sure to take note of the town of Bronxville as well. Remember that Bronxville is also catering to 1283 students, so think critically about whether the community ...

  14. 2024 Virtual Tour

    This is the complete virtual tour for Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) on CampusReel. This virtual tour showcases real videos made by real students who will tell you what the Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) experience is really about. Learn about not just Sarah Lawrence College (SLC) social life, dorm life, and campus life, but also how to survive it - exclusively on CampusReel.

  15. Experience Sarah Lawrence College

    In addition to campus tours, Sarah Lawrence College is excited to offer a wide range of virtual admission programming—the events below are an introduction to SLC's vibrant community of creative scholars.Wherever you are in the college search process, the Office of Admission is here for you as a resource—this page is just the start of the conversation.

  16. CampusTours

    One Meadway Bronxville, New York USA 10708 (914) 395-2510

  17. Larry Ray and the Stolen Kids of Sarah Lawrence

    Anyone who spent time with Talia Ray during her first year at Sarah Lawrence College heard her talk about her father. He was a truth teller, she'd explain, who'd been silenced by a group of powerful, vindictive men. He'd been sent to prison for his heroic efforts to save her and her younger sister from their abusive mother, and his incarceration was the result of deep-seated government ...

  18. For 'Devil on Campus' Director Elisabeth Röhm, Lifetime Was ...

    I n April 2019, New York magazine published "Larry Ray and the Stolen Kids of Sarah Lawrence," a shocking account of a group of bright college students who fell under the influence of a classmate ...

  19. Welcome to Sarah Lawrence College

    Alumni returned to campus from June 6-9 for Reunion, ... Reunion weekend brought friends together to relive every aspect of their time at Sarah Lawrence. Visit the link in bio to see more photos from the weekend! ... Sarah Lawrence Class of 2024! 🎉 The College held its 96th Commencement this morning, celebrating the achievements of nearly ...

  20. Sarah Lawrence College, 1 Mead Way, Bronxville, NY

    At The Writing Institute at Sarah Lawrence College, founded in 1983, we provide a welcoming community for writers of all levels in Bronxvville, NY. We offer a variety of workshops, classes, seminars, and events both on-campus and online, including beginner classes, advanced prose and poetry workshops, teen programs, and publishing seminars.

  21. Sarah Lawrence: The College Tour

    Stream Your Way to the College of Your Dreams! Get up close and personal with Sarah Lawrence College, right from the comfort of your screen. We're proud to be featured on season 9 of The College Tour, streaming soon on Amazon Prime.Watch the full 30-minute episode above, or dive right into what interests you through the segments below.

  22. The True Story Behind 'Devil on Campus': Where is Larry Ray Now?

    "Devil on Campus: The Larry Ray Story, " airing June 23 at 8 p.m., stars Billy Zane as Ray, and follows the true story of his wake of destruction at Sarah Lawrence College in Westchester County ...

  23. Self-Guided Audio Tour

    Welcome to Sarah Lawrence College! This audio tour, led by Michaela Lunz '20, is designed to give you a sense of SLC's scenic 44 acres and the intellectually creative community that calls Bronxville home.Feel free to explore the stops in any order you choose; the tour is about 30 minutes total.

  24. Summer College Tours: Who to Meet and What to Do

    With students not bound by a school schedule or single-day campus tours during the school year, the summer offers more flexibility for students and parents to spend a longer time or multiple days ...

  25. Westlands

    Audio Tour Transcript. Welcome to Westlands, the heart of the Sarah Lawrence College campus. This building was originally the home of Sarah Lawrence, our namesake, and her husband, William Van Duzer Lawrence, who founded the College. Sarah Lawrence College was founded in 1926 as a women's college using a progressive education model.

  26. PDF Undergraduate Course Offerings

    Sarah Lawrence College is accredited by the Middle States Association and the New York State Education Department. The following programs are registered by the New York State Education Department* for the degrees listed (registration number in parentheses). Enrollment in other than registered or otherwise approved programs may

  27. | Sarah Lawrence College

    Sarah Lawrence College Archives 1 Mead Way Bronxville, NY, 10708 914-395-2480 archives@ ... and lectures and panels held both on and off-campus. Finally, Series X. Studies and Surveys contains surveys completed by alumni, the largest of which took place in 1954. For this survey there are multiple folders of correspondence, preliminary and final ...