Records of the Field Offices for Maryland and Delaware, Bureau of Refugees, Freedmen, and Abandoned Lands, 1865–1872
The collection is comprised of digital surrogates previously available on the 42 rolls of microfilm described in the NARA publication M1906. These digital surrogates reproduced the records of the Maryland and Delaware 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 and endorsements sent and received, orders and circulars, monthly reports, and other records relating to freedmen's complaints and claims.
Go Forth and Serve: African American Land Grant Colleges Audiovisual Collection
Bunch, Lonnie G.
United States. Department of Agriculture
National Association of State Universities and Land-Grant Colleges.
18 Videocassettes (VHS)
15 Cassette tapes
38 Videocassettes (Video 8)
An oral history project that grew out of the exhibit "Go Forth and Serve" which commemorated the 100th anniversary of the drafting of the second Morrill Act, which provided funds for the founding of land grant schools of higher education for black students.
Department of Anthropology photograph collection relating to anthropological exhibits
7 Prints (albumen)
The collection consists of images of exhibits of anthropological material. These include Oceanic and African implements and artifacts exhibited at the Field Columbian Museum; a William Henry Holmes-designed diorama in Piney Branch (1895); costumed mannequins and busts at the United States National Museum; the Smithsonian Exhibit at the World Columbian Exposition …
This accession includes program records of the Afro-American Cultural History Project (AACHP), which reported to the Director General of Museums and was located in the National Museum of History and Technology (NMHT), later known at the National Museum of American History. In later years AACHP would evolve into the Program …
The Harry T. and Harriette V. Moore Archival Collection
Moore, Harriette V., 1902-1952
Harry T. Moore was a pioneering civil rights activist, educator, and civic leader. The collection was originally housed in a formerly "lost" briefcase that was found in 2006 by FBI investigators. The materials in this collection focus on his activities as a civil rights activist and community leader who sought to advocate for pay equity, voting rights, and justice reform for African American communities in Florida. Harry Moore and his wife Harriette were murdered for their work and they have been immortalized as the Civil Rights Movement's first martyrs.
This accession consists of the Google Doodle celebrating African American History Month, 2018, and the Google Arts and Culture Story to which it was linked. The Story, "The Genesis of Dr. Carter Woodson's Negro History Week," was jointly created by the National Museum of American History and the National Postal Museum …
Susie Paige Afro-American Greeting Card Collection
Collection primarily consists of greeting cards and postcards but also includes political literature and a high school diploma relating to African Americans and their history and culture in American society.
Bernice Johnson Reagon Oral History Interviews
The Oral History Program is part of the Smithsonian Institution Archives. The purpose of the program is to conduct interviews with current and retired members of the Smithsonian staff who have made significant contributions, administrative and scholarly, to the Institution. The project's goal is to supplement the published record and …
African-American Exhibits at the Smithsonian Oral History Interviews
The Smithsonian Institution Archives began its Oral History Program in 1973. The purpose of the program is to supplement the written documentation of the Archives' record and manuscript collections with an Oral History Collection, focusing on the history of the Institution, research by its scholars, and contributions of its staff. Program …
Smithsonian Folklife Festival records: 2013 Smithsonian Folklife Festival
The Smithsonian Institution Festival of American Folklife, held annually since 1967 on the National Mall in Washington, D.C., was renamed the Smithsonian Folklife Festival in 1998. The materials collected here document the planning, production, and execution of the annual Festival, produced by the Smithsonian Center for Folklife and Cultural Heritage (1999-present) and its predecessor offices (1967-1999). An overview of the entire Festival records group is available here: Smithsonian Folklife Festival records.