Video — 2 videodiscs (ca. 370 min.) : sd., col. with b&w sequences ; 4 3/4 in. + 1 booklet (27 p. : ill. (some col.) ; 19 cm.).
1: the film. Play the movie (88 min.)
Chapters. Harvey's political will ; Mayor of Castro Street ; A new kind of politics ; Campaign for supervisor ; Something new at city hall ; Advancing the issues ; San Francisco's Gay Rights Bill ; Proposition
6 ; Road to victory ; Dan White resigns ; Tragedy at city hall ; Candlelight march ; The trial ; "He got away with murder" ; Hope ; Closing credits ; Color bars
2: the supplements. Jon Else
Two films, one legacy
Harvey Milk recordings. "Out of the bars and into the streets" ; Texas Gay Conference Five ; Harvey Milk speaks out ; Anti-Proposition
6 election night party ; Harvey Milk's political will
Director's research tapes. Scott Smith ; Bob Ross ; Amber Hollibaugh ; Cleve Jones ; Lillian Sing ; Hank Wilson
From the Castro to the Oscars. Premiere at the Castro Theatre ; A night at the Oscars
The Dan White case. News clips ; Panel discussion
Harry Britt, Milk's successor
Candlelight memorial --
[Booklet]. Cast and credits
Making history / by B. Ruby Rich
Harvey's enduring legacy / by Stuart Milk
Restoring The times of Harvey Milk / by Ross Lipman
About the transfer.
"One of the first feature documentaries to address gay life in America, it's a work of advocacy itself, bringing Milk's message of hope and equality to a wider audience."--Container.
[Springfield, Missouri] : As We Are Productions, LLC, 
Video — 1 videodisc (60 min.) : DVD-video, sound, color with black and white sequences ; 4 3/4 in.
In the fall of 1989, the Theatre Department of Southwest Missouri State University (now Missouri State University) decided to produce The normal heart, an autobiographical play by Larry Kramer about the politics and early stages of the AIDS epidemic in New York City. The Theatre Department wanted to bring AIDS education and awareness to students and the local community. When a local conservative state legislator, Jean Dixon, read the play and was offended by its content, she organized a large coalition of like-minded individuals calling itself Citizens Demanding Standards. Their goal was to stop production of the play or censor its content. The University stood firm in its position that stopping the play would violate the constitutional rights of students and faculty. The controversy escalated to the national stage as the battle over public funding, morality and free speech culminated in an opening night act of violence that left the Springfield community stunned. Through personal stories and archival news footage, this film explores the controversy surrounding the 1989 production and is a reminder that extreme views can incite extreme actions. Includes archival film footage, interviews, and commentary by: Dr. Robert H. Bradley, SMSU faculty member (now emeritus) who directed the play; Harold Bengsch, former director of the Springfield-Greene County Health Department; Ron Davis, journalist; Tim Casto, Mark Joslyn, and David Hart Waggoner, cast members in 1989; Paul Summers, president of Citizens Demanding Standards in 1989; and others connected with the play or the AIDS epidemic.