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496 catalog results

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Digital content
item
Sound recording
67.1 megabytes
Finding aid
Online Archive of California
The purpose of the project is to document the experiences, background, and life trajectories of participants in “the Movement,” the term used by group leaders to describe a diverse collection of activists that coalesced at and around Stanford University from about 1963 to 1973, especially although not exclusively in opposition to the Vietnam War. Project organizers aim to further document the Movement’s political objectives and activities and its social and cultural milieu; to illuminate the interconnections between various activist groups and issues; and to share lessons learned with new generations of activists. They also hope to record the impact of the events of that time on participants’ personal identities, careers, and ongoing political involvement as well as their impact on Stanford and the surrounding community. The project steering committee is comprised of: Janet Cooper Alexander, Margie Cohn, Art Eisenson, Jeanne Friedman, David Pugh, Merle Rabine, Dave Ransom, Lenny Siegel, and Marc Weiss. Merle Rabine serves as project coordinator. Support for this and other Stanford Community History Toolkit projects was provided by the Stanford Associates, the Stanford University Archives, and the Stanford Historical Society.
Special Collections
Digital content
item
Archive/Manuscript
28.1 megabytes (26 computer files)
Finding aid
Online Archive of California
Includes 3 photographs depicting Stanford Law School students with a banner stating "Racism Lives Here Too," as well as 23 posters bearing quotes attributed to Stanford students and professors. The banner and posters were hung at Stanford Law School in February 2018 by students associated with the Racism Lives Here Too Movement.
Special Collections
Digital content
item
Book
1 online resource (text files). Digital: text file.
Digital content
item
Archive/Manuscript
6 Linear Feet (2 flat boxes and 1 map folder)
Finding aid
Online Archive of California
Posters from protests of Executive Order 13769 held at SFO on January 28-29, 2017.
Special Collections
Digital content
item
Archive/Manuscript
56 concepts
56 concepts (objects) form a controlled vocabulary for computer media formats, focused primarily on games. There is no physical compontent to this collection. The images included in this collection are intended to illustrate the concepts.
Digital content
item
Archive/Manuscript
126 concepts
126 concepts (objects) form a controlled vocabulary for computerplatforms, focused primarily on games. There is no physical compontent to this collection. The images included in this collection are intended to illustrate the concepts.
Digital content
item
Video
456 gigabyte(s) (8 video files)
Finding aid
Online Archive of California
Oral history interviews with Estonians whose lives have been changed by the intersection of the country’s digital revolution and its rejoining of the free world; ranging from key people involved with initiating and shaping the policies that made the digital revolution possible, to those who grew up with, and were able to make full use of, the new possibilities to learn, create and live in the new, interconnected world, focusing on Estonians who have migrated to California’s Silicon Valley. The interviews focus on the time just prior to Estonia’s regained liberty and up until the present, exploring different viewpoints on how the country was changed by the openness and opportunities made possible by the these events coinciding so fortuitously with the digital revolution, and how this has impacted Estonian culture, identity and outlook. Interviewees reflect on how the openness and new global opportunities have affected Estonia and their personal lives, their hopes and fears for the future, what being an Estonian means to them, their ties with Estonia, national identity, and Estonian cultural traits. Subjects covered include Estonia, Estonian history, interwar Estonia, World War II (1939-1945), Soviet occupation, Nazi occupation, the Estonian diaspora, the digital revolution, entrepreneurship, creativity and resiliency, and Estonian identity in the future.
Special Collections
Digital content
item
Archive/Manuscript
89.4 megabytes, 1.5 linear feet
Finding aid
Online Archive of California
Correspondence, poetry, artwork, and other written documents sent by artists from San Quentin State Prison to Stanford artists, as well as the culmination of these writings into a zine published by the Stanford Renaissance Project in May 2018 called ‘Incarceratedly Yours, Issue I’. Collection includes website and zine.
Special Collections
Digital content
item
The web archive Snapshot of Japan 2016-2018 was an experiment in a "snapshot" approach to archiving websites. It aimed to provide a glimpse at this three-year period by preserving a wide range of issues deemed critical for future scholars to understand contemporary society. Websites were selected after a review of current trends in Japanese studies and attending to reoccurring themes in various media outlets. The sites that were chosen represented a variety of institutional types, were actively updated, had some geographical dispersion over Japan, and fell outside of other web archiving efforts. The general and sub-categories are listed below.
Digital content
item
Map
online resource
Digital content
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This is a digital collection of archived websites and social media of selected Chinese grassroots non-governmental organizations. Currently the collection includes captures of almost 200 NGO websites in six areas since 2015 -- gender, environment, education, labor, rural development and health. It is a growing collection with continuing addition of new content. By capturing the same groups of organizations repeatedly at multiple points in time, this archive seeks to record the landscape of Chinese grassroots NGOs in the broadest sense, its variation across different issue areas, and its transformations across time.
Digital content
item
Archive/Manuscript
6 megabytes (8 files)
Finding aid
Online Archive of California
Includes photographs and a flyer from Fossil Free Stanford protests at Stanford University, including photographs of the November 2015 sit-in, photographs of the the April 2016 rally in response to President Hennessy's speech in Stanford Memorial Church, "What Matters to Me and Why," and a photograph of the Senior pledge banner drop from the Senior Gift graduation event in June 2016.
Special Collections
Digital content
item
Stanford Libraries