As of May 2015, all Sarah Lawrence College Master’s theses are available digitally. They are made accessible in one of three ways:
1. “Thesis – Open Access” – If the document type in the metadata reads “Thesis – Open Access,” the thesis is available to download immediately via the Download button on the right. NOTE: If a thesis is embargoed for a specific length of time, the date after which the item will be available via open access is noted under the Download button on the right.
2. “Thesis – Campus Access Only” – If the document type in the metadata reads “Thesis – Campus Access Only,” the thesis is available only on the campus of Sarah Lawrence College via IP address or via the Off-Campus Download button if you are a current SLC faculty, staff, or student. You will need your MySLC login and password to access from off-campus.
3. “Thesis – Closed Access” – If the document type in the metadata reads “Thesis – Closed Access,” access to the thesis requires written permission from the author.
If you are not a member of the Sarah Lawrence College Community and you are interested in access to a “Campus Access Only” thesis, please contact the author (if the Contact Author button is available on the right) or request the item through Interlibrary Loan from your local librarian. For additional questions, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
Copyright for theses is held by the authors.
Theses/Dissertations from 2016
Belle Versus or Tramp Versus Child?: Contested Representations of the Scottsboro Trials, Henry Guston Kemp Broege
No More Silence: How Federal Policies Address the Culture of Sexual Violence on College Campuses, Michelle Kathryn Guile
“Venus to the Hoop,” But Not to the Bank: Gender Inequity in Professional Basketball, Mercedes Ann Townsend
Butterflies with New Wings Building a Future, Maria Camila Martinez Valasco
Theses/Dissertations from 2015
Our Lady of Perpetual Desire: Religious Discourses of the American Pin-Up Girl in World War II, Kaitlyn Elizabeth Kohr
Unpacking the Trunk: Producing Whiteness in Private Memory-Making within One Southern Family, Margaret Taylor Russell
Cockacoeske: “She didn’t give up.”, Susan Elizabeth Shook