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Dudley Community

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Dudley Community
Nonresidential House
Harvard University
Dudley coop exterior.jpg
Dudley Co-op
Dudley House Shield.png
Location10 DeWolfe Street, Cambridge MA
Named forThomas Dudley
Sister collegeSilliman College
DeanLaura Chivers

Dudley Community (formerly called Dudley House) is an alternative to Harvard College's 12 Houses[1]. The Dudley Community serves nonresident undergraduate students, visiting undergraduate students, and undergraduates living in the Dudley Co-op.[2][3] In 2019, the Dudley Community was formed, reflecting the administrative split between the undergraduate and graduate programs that were under Dudley House since 1991.[4][5] The student center for the Harvard Graduate School of Arts and Science (formerly Dudley House) is based in Lehman Hall; the building houses a dining hall, library, game room, computer lab, coffee shop, lockers, and common rooms.[6][7] Affiliated undergraduates have access to Dudley House advisers, programs, intramural athletics, and organized social events.


A decentralized commuter center was established in 1935 called Dudley Hall, named after the former Governor of Massachusetts Bay Colony Thomas Dudley.[8] Coinciding with the founding of the Dudley Co-operative Society (Dudley Co-op)—Harvard's off-campus cooperative housing dormitory—it was renamed Dudley House and officially became part of the Harvard House system in 1958.[9][10] It moved from Dunster Street to the Ambassador Hotel on Cambridge Street in 1963.[11] Dudley House consolidated operations and moved to its current location at Lehman Hall in the southwest corner of Harvard Yard in 1967.[12][13]

In 1961, the Dudley House dining hall was the first at Harvard to go coeducational, which was an experiment that paved the way for the University's eventual merger with Radcliffe College.[14]

Lehman Hall

Lehman Hall is a Georgian-revival building by Charles Coolidge[15] completed in 1925[16] as part of Harvard President Abbott Lawrence Lowell's program to "cloister" Harvard Yard.[15] The building occupies the site on which the second, third, and fourth meetinghouses (1650, 1706, 1752) of The First Parish in Cambridge had been built. The site became Harvard property in 1833.[17] Named for donor Arthur Lehman (1873–1936) and his wife Adele,[18] its exterior "is a modified example of the early New England counting house."[19]

In keeping with its original function as the home of Harvard's Bursar's Office – for part of which time it was known as "The Counting House"[20] – its "heroic parade of pilasters, a bit overblown admittedly, [are] doubtless intended to mark the principal frontispiece, as Lehman is, of Yard to [Harvard] Square" (as Shand-Tucci put it).[21] Its "main chamber reaches practically the entire height of the building, is finished in delicately modeled cream plaster ... an extraordinarily light, cheerily simple room. A balcony reaches about part of its upper circumference."[19] Bainbridge Bunting wrote that its "public function is announced by an architectural frontispiece of giant pilasters and arched windows repeated on both major elevations. The building's mass also is sufficient to announce its official role and to define the triangular open space on its east side, although the pilasters are out of scale with other buildings in the Yard." The plaza immediately in front of its Yard-facing elevation once had a sculpture by Henry Moore.[15]


  1. ^ "Dudley Community". Retrieved 2020-05-09.
  2. ^ Comstock, Craig (7 May 1959). "Still Needed: 'Real House' for Non-Residents". The Harvard Crimson. Retrieved 12 August 2015.
  3. ^ "Dudley Co-Op". Harvard University. Retrieved 18 May 2019.
  4. ^ "Dudley House | Harvard University - The Graduate School of Arts and Sciences". Harvard University. Retrieved 18 May 2019.
  5. ^ Leifer, Valia (2 November 2016). "Dudley Celebrates 25th Anniversary as Graduate Student Center". The Harvard Crimson. Retrieved 18 May 2019.
  6. ^ "Dudley House Facilities". Harvard University. Retrieved 19 May 2019.
  7. ^ "The GSAS Student Center | Harvard University - The Graduate School of Arts and Sciences". Retrieved 2020-05-09.
  8. ^ "Dudley House History". Harvard University. Retrieved 19 May 2019.
  9. ^ "Fifty years of free-spirited living". Harvard Gazette. 5 June 2008. Retrieved 20 May 2019.
  10. ^ "The Center for High Energy Metaphysics". Retrieved 20 May 2019.
  11. ^ Paisner, Bruce (2 May 1963). "Harvard Buys Ambassador Hotel, To Replace Dudley, Little Halls". The Harvard Crimson. Retrieved 19 May 2019.
  12. ^ Paisner, Bruce (30 November 1962). "University Reveals Plans to Move Dudley Students to Lehman Hall". The Harvard Crimson. Retrieved 20 May 2019.
  13. ^ Greenhouse, Linda (6 May 1965). "Dudley House Finds Home; Will Move to Lehman Hall". The Harvard Crimson. Retrieved 12 August 2015.
  14. ^ "Dudley House Will Open Dining Hall To 'Cliffe Commuters, Co-op Residents". The Harvard Crimson. 9 November 1961. Retrieved 20 May 2019.
  15. ^ a b c Bainbridge Bunting (1998). Harvard: An Architectural History. Bellknapp Press. ISBN 978-0674372917.
  16. ^ "Many New Sights Greet Alumni Around Square". The Harvard Crimson. 1925-11-21. Retrieved 2015-08-12.
  17. ^ "Harvard University. Corporation. Records of early Harvard buildings, 1710-1969: an inventory". Retrieved 2015-08-12.
  18. ^ John T. Bethell (1998). Harvard Observed. Harvard University Press. p. 100–1. ISBN 978-0674377332.
  19. ^ a b "A Touch of the Old, More of the New – A Changed Harvard and Square Greet Students". Christian Science Monitor. September 25, 1925. p. 1.
  20. ^ "Workmen Begin On New Administration Building | News | The Harvard Crimson". 1924-10-08. Retrieved 2015-08-12.
  21. ^ Douglas Shand-Tucci (2001). The Campus Guide: Harvard University. Princeton Architectural Press. ISBN 978-1568982809.
This page was last edited on 23 August 2020, at 00:50
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