26 records — Page 3 of 3
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Dates:
1865–1870
Size:
28 Reels
Collection ID:
NMAAHC.FB.M799
Repository:
National Museum of African American History and Culture

The collection is comprised of digital surrogates previously available on the 28 rolls of microfilm described in NARA publication M799. These digital surrogates reproduced the records of the Superintendent of Education for the State of Georgia, Bureau of Refugees, Freedmen, and Abandoned Lands, 1865–70. The records consist of 14 volumes of letters sent, registers, and accounting records, and unbound letters and reports received.

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Dates:
1865–1870
Size:
8 Reels
Collection ID:
NMAAHC.FB.M810
Repository:
National Museum of African American History and Culture

The collection is comprised of digital surrogates previously available on the 8 rolls of microfilm described in the NARA publication M810. These digital surrogates reproduced the records of the Superintendent of Education for the State of Alabama, Bureau of Refugees, Freedmen, and Abandoned Lands, 1865–70. The bound records include four volumes of letters and endorsements sent, a register of letters received, and a miscellaneous account book. The unbound records include letters and issuances received, reports issued and received, and miscellaneous papers.

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Dates:
1865–1872
Size:
133 Reels
Collection ID:
NMAAHC.FB.M1904
Repository:
National Museum of African American History and Culture

This collection is comprised of digital surrogates previously available on the 133 rolls of microfilm described in the NARA publication M1904. These digital surrogates reproduced the records of the Kentucky headquarters for the Assistant Commissioner and his staff officers and the subordinate field offices of the Bureau of Refugees, Freedmen, and Abandoned Lands, 1865–1872. These records consist of bound volumes and unbound records, containing materials that include letters sent and received, monthly reports, registers of complaints, labor contracts, and other records relating to freedmen's claims and bounty payments.

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Dates:
1865–1872
Size:
89 Reels
Collection ID:
NMAAHC.FB.M1911
Repository:
National Museum of African American History and Culture

This collection is comprised of digital surrogates previously available on the 89 rolls of microfilm described in the NARA publication M1911. These digital surrogates reproduced the records of the Tennessee field offices of the Bureau of Refugees, Freedmen, and Abandoned Lands, 1865–1872. Included are the records of the offices of staff officers and subordinate field offices. These records consist of bound volumes and unbound records, including letters and endorsements sent and received, orders and circulars, monthly reports, and other records relating to freedmen's complaints and claims.

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Dates:
1865–1869
Size:
67 microfilm
Collection ID:
NMAAHC.FB.M1048
Repository:
National Museum of African American History and Culture

This collection is comprised of digital surrogates previously available on the 67 rolls of microfilm described in NARA publication M1048. These digital surrogates reproduced the records of the Assistant Commissioner for the State of Virginia, Bureau of Refugees, Freedmen, and Abandoned Lands, 1865–1869. The records consist of 40 bound volumes and 51 linear feet of unbound documents. The bound volumes include letters and endorsements sent, registers of letters received, orders and circulars issued, and some personnel records. The unbound records consist primarily of letters and reports received.

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Creators:
National Museum of African American History and Culture (U.S.)
Dates:
1940 - Ongoing
Size:
2 sound recordings
41 video recordings
39 motion picture films
Collection ID:
NMAAHC.SC.0001
Repository:
National Museum of African American History and Culture

The Great Migration is a unique, ongoing digitization service program that partners the National Museum of African American History and Culture with individuals and organizations across the United States to preserve their important analog audiovisual media. While major motion picture film and television historically lacked diverse representation, black history was instinctively being preserved in everyday home movies. Today, these personal narratives serve as an invaluable tool for understanding and re-framing black moving image history, and provide a much needed visualization of African American history and culture.

26 records — Page 3 of 3