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Kenneth E. Livingston Papers, 1935-1984
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Collection Details
Table of contents What's This?
  • Descriptive Summary
  • Administrative Information
  • Access Points
  • Biography
  • Scope and Content

  • Descriptive Summary

    Title: Kenneth E. Livingston papers,
    Date (inclusive): 1935-1984
    Collection number: 130
    Origination: Livingston, Kenneth E.
    Extent: 17 cubic-foot cartons, four 3"x5"x12" boxes, one letter-size document box
    Repository: Louise M. Darling Biomedical Library

    History and Special Collections Division
    University of California, Los Angeles
    Los Angeles, CA 90095-1798
    Shelf location: For current information on the location of these materials, please consult the library's online catalog.
    Language: English.

    Administrative Information


    Collection is open for research, with the following exceptions: Folders in Boxes 12-21 are restricted. Contact the manuscript curator at the Louise M. Darling Biomedical Library, History and Special Collections Division, for information on access to these files.


    The Kenneth E. Livingston Papers were given to the John C. Liebeskind History of Pain Collection by Kenneth Livingston's widow Katherine Livingston in October, 1997, and July, 1998.

    Publication Rights

    Information on permission to reproduce, quote, or publish is available from the History & Special Collections Division.

    Preferred Citation

    [Identification of item], Kenneth E. Livingston papers (Manuscript collection 130). Louise M. Darling Biomedical Library, History & Special Collections Division, University of California, Los Angeles.

    UCLA Catalog Record ID

    UCLA Catalog Record ID: 4233317 

    Access Points

    Livingston, Kenneth E.
    Neurosurgery. (MeSH)
    Pain. (MeSH)


    Kenneth Edwin Livingston was born on October 31, 1914, in Pendleton, Oregon. He attended Stanford University (BA, 1936) and Harvard Medical School (MD, 1939).

    Scope and Content

    Original order and original series designation were maintained with the Livingston Papers, hence some overlap in content (e.g., the papers arrived with alphabetical .