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As a work in progress, the Tribesourcing Southwest Film Project seeks to decolonize midcentury US educational films about the Native peoples of the Southwestern United States by recording counter-narrations from cultural insiders. These films originate from the American Indian Film Gallery, a collection awarded to the University of Arizona (UA) in...
Conference Presentation [Virtual Due to COVID 19 Pandemic] at the Digital Humanities 2020 Conference in Ottawa, ON, Canada.
In this NEH funded project, existing "social studies" films were brought back into Indian Country where they were made in the 1950s and 60s and new narrations were recorded by community members and elders from the insider point of view. This "tribesourcing" method allows for identification of local knowledge that might otherwise be lost, as well as...
The Association of Moving Image Archivists (AMIA) annual conference, held November 16–19, 2011, lured hundreds of archivists, librarians, preservationists, students, professors, technicians, and vendors from around the world away from their desks and workstations to Austin, Texas. Even a brief foray around the capitol reaped a big helping of Austin...
Borrow or rent a 16mm projector. . . . Check that it works properly and its take-up reel is big enough to accommodate the film. The Life and Times of Rosie the Riveter requires a 1200-foot take-up reel. Have a spare projector bulb handy, too. To locate equipment, look under “film equipment rentals” in the yellow pages.—Educator’s edition of The Lif...