“A very fine and humorous account of Cornell University in the late nineteen-sixties, when the militant radicals, led by the Students for a Democratic Society, were fighting a two-front campaign: subverting the Kennedy-Johnson war in Southeast Asia and supporting black demands for an autonomous College of Afro-American Studies. These were the days when the inmates were most assuredly running the asylum.” BIll Fogel, Cornell ’70. Read more
“An interesting view of the greater world [1966-1970. The] diaries are about … classes, about growing up, about the events of the times. I find her entries honest, funny, naïve and wise, and very much of the era… an account of her coming awake politically, socially and sexually.” –Carol Kammen, Historian.
“Anita Harris tells a remarkable story that is both unique and universal.”–Jeanne Bracken, Lincoln Review, May 2015).
“I finished your book this morning…couldn’t put it down…
A real tour de force…BRAVO!!! Brings back oh so many memories.”
Yvette Tenney, Cornell Class of 1967.