Notes regarding the disciplinary case of Abner Johnson Leavenworth, 1822
|Title||Notes regarding the disciplinary case of Abner Johnson Leavenworth, 1822|
|Abstract||Unattributed notes regarding the disciplinary case of Collegiate Institution student Abner Johnson Leavenworth. The document states that Leavenworth is accused slandering an officer of the Institution, namely the Tutor Field (Lucius Field), and that Leavenworth had the petition against Field written by one of the Junior Class. Leavenworth is also accused of dressing in a frock with a party of others with whom he was the leader and engaging in general conduct indicative of a spirit of insubordination. The document states that Leavenworth expressed himself against Field but then falsely denied that he had said anything on the subject. The document appears to be incomplete.|
This item is undated. The year provided is drawn from the year Lucius Field was a tutor at the Collegiate Institution and the student petition was made against him.
Amherst College was conceived out of the previously existing Amherst Academy and was founded in 1821 as the Collegiate Institution. From 1821-1825 the College was known primarily as the Collegiate Institution or the Amherst Institution. In 1825 the institution was granted charter by the Massachusetts State Legislature and was thereafter known as Amherst College.
|Physical Description||1 item (1 page)|
|Place of Production||Amherst (Mass.)|
|Subject||Collegiate Institution (Amherst, Mass.) – Students – Discipline|
|Subject||College discipline – Massachusetts – Amherst|
|Subject||Amherst College – History|
|Subject||Leavenworth, Abner Johnson, 1803-1869|
|Part of||Amherst College Early History Manuscripts and Pamphlets Collection|
|Finding Aid||View the finding aid for this item's collection|
|Repository||Amherst College Archives & Special Collections|
|Shelf Location||Box 1 Folder 63|
|Access and Use||Public Domain: We believe this material to be in the public domain and free of known restrictions under copyright law, including all related and neighboring rights. While Amherst College Archives & Special Collections claims no rights or authority over this material, we do ask that any publication or use of this material cite the Archives & Special Collections at Amherst College as the source of the images and the repository where the original documents can be found.|