This paper presents results of an investigation of the microstructures and durabilities of glasses for immobilization of excess Pu, Am, and Cm at the Savannah River Site (SRS). The glasses investigated had compositions based on commercial lanthanide glasses developed in the 1930's. All the glasses were prepared remotely in shielded cells and the analyses performed using instruments in radio hoods or benches. Durabilities were measured using the ASTM C-1285 standard leach test (PCT). Results for three glasses are presented. Two glasses contained 15 and 7 wt.% Pu, respectively. The third glass contained Am and Cm. The 15 wt% Pu glass was not completely amorphous and contained crystals of undissolved PuO2 and as well as dissolved PuO2. The 7 wt% Pu glass was completely amorphous. The Am/Cm glass contained <1 wt% actinides and was homogenous. The PCT tests for the Pu glasses indicated that B and Ba were leached congruently. Sm and Pu were leached at slower rates. In some cases release rates for specific Ba, Sm, and Pu isotopes were measured by analyzing the leachates by mass spectroscopy. For the Am-Cm glass release rates for B and Ba were equal indicating congruent dissolution. All three glasses were 25 to 50 times more durable than the borosilicate glasses developed at SRS for immobilization of the fission product HLW resulting from reprocessing operations at SRS.