Texts of nine war speeches in Pima without translation.
The Smithsonian Speech Synthesis History Project, conducted by H. David Maxey from 1986 through 2002, created a collection of archival materials documenting the history and development of speech synthesis technology. Maxey collaborated with Dr. Bernard Finn, Elliot Sivowitch and Harold Wallace of the National Museum of American History's Division of Information, Technology, and Society.
These papers relate to Kopp's work in visible speech technology, especially a project to develop a machine that would enable the deaf to understand the spoken voice; including biographical materials, research notes, lecture notes, spectrograms, research reports, log books, correspondence, slides and photographs, books, and documentation of grants f...
This accession consists of records documenting the public speaking engagements of W. Richard West (WRW), Director of the National Museum of the American Indian (NMAI), 1990-2007. Materials include correspondence, background documents and transcripts of speeches.
This accession consists of records documenting the public speaking engagements of W. Richard West, Director of the National Museum of the American Indian, 1990-2007. Materials include transcripts of speeches, correspondence and memoranda, background documents, images, an audio cassette, and a publication. Some materials are in electronic ...
Singe page of a text in Meskwaki (Fox) syllabary handwritten by Sam Peters. The text is part of a speech given at a clan feast.
Singe page of a text in Meskwaki (Fox) syllabary handwritten by Harry Lincoln. It appears to be page 12 of a speech given at a clan feast.
Inventory: III. The Indian on the Race Question. 27 pages. V. Speeches and Sayings of Celebrated American Indians. 38 pages. (Published, "Wisdom of the North American Indian in Speech & Legend," Proc. Amer. Antiq. Soc., n.s., Volume 23, 1913, pages 63-96.) Miscellaneous notes, 18 pages, not readily legible.
This collection consists of articles and transcripts of speeches by Newell during his tenure with NASA.
The speech is described as being "in the old form."