Call for papers and other academic and artistic contributions
Doing Animation History
This special issue explores the intricate relationship between archives and popular culture: how archives shape our understanding of “popular culture,” and how diverse forms of popular culture shape conceptions and contents of archives.
Let me first send my appreciation to those of you who have followed up, with NARA and/or myself, regarding my post of November 2, 2018, in which I alerted H-Net readers to news of a records disposition request from the U.S. Department of the Interior that I found startling. This is, to my mind, a much-needed conversation.
I write now to, first, let you know that the deadline for public comments has been extended to November 26 (see original announcement for further details).
Theme: The Rise of Student Activism in the Age of Social Media
What are the concerns for student activists in regards to documentation and preservation of their digital lives as a member of a community traditionally silenced or underdocumented in mainstream archives? How can social media records democratize
In the summer of 2017, Cory Young, our copy editor here at The Activist History Review, embarked on his first dissertation research trip to Mississippi. It was pouring on the Saturday afternoon that he arrived in Natchez, and so Cory popped into the local brewing company for a pint. He felt a bit out of place, which he apparently failed to hide, since a fellow patron asked him where he was coming from and invited him to pass the time with a group of locals.
L'Association des Bibliothécaires du Québec/Québec Library Association