Stanford University, Native American Cultural Center, records
- Physical description
- 12.25 linear feet (12 boxes)
Also available at
At the library
Finding aidOnline Archive of California
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|SC1228 2015-031 BOX 9||In-library use|
|SC1228 2015-031 CARTON 1||In-library use|
|SC1228 2015-031 CARTON 2||In-library use|
|SC1228 2015-031 CARTON 3||In-library use|
|SC1228 2015-031 CARTON 4||In-library use|
|SC1228 2015-031 CARTON 5||In-library use|
|SC1228 2015-031 CARTON 6||In-library use|
|SC1228 2015-031 FLAT BOX 7||In-library use|
|SC1228 2015-031 FLAT BOX 8||In-library use|
|SC1228 2015-125 HALF BOX 1||In-library use|
|SC1228 2017-270 CARTON 1||In-library use|
|SC1228 2017-315 FLAT BOX 1||In-library use|
- Corporate Author
- Stanford University. Native American Cultural Center, 1971-2018.
- Finding aid
- Finding aid
- The materials consist of audiovisual recordings, photographs, posters, and publications.
- Earliest date
- Latest date
- The materials are open for research use; materials must be requested at least 48 hours in advance of intended use. Audio-visual materials are not available in original format, and must be reformatted to a digital use copy.
- Cite as
- Stanford University, Native American Cultural Center, Records (SC1228). Dept. of Special Collections & University Archives, Stanford University Libraries, Stanford, Calif.
- Transferred, 2014-2018.
- The mission of the Native American Cultural Center is to improve the quality of life for American Indians, Alaska Natives, Native Hawaiians, and Indigenous Pacific Islanders. The Center reaches out to new students and their families to help them adjust to life at Stanford - to help them realize goals and prepare for the future. The Native American Community at Stanford dates back earlier than the institution itself. Built on land originally inhabited by the Muwekma Ohlone Tribe, Stanford University opened its doors in 1891. Three years later, John Milton Oskison was the first Native American to graduate from Stanford. Fueled by the spirit of social and political change during the 1960's, a group of Native students worked with the university administration to increase educational opportunities for Natives at Stanford. Since then, Native American numbers have increased, and students have continued to take an active role in increasing opportunities for our community at Stanford. Today, there are more than 325 undergraduate and graduate students representing more than 50 tribes studying at Stanford.
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