Decolonizing the archive includes mobilizing students like mine to bethe decolonizers.
The Strong National Museum of Play will collect scripts, set designs, props, and more.
Launching on Juneteenth, the Brooklyn Public Library’s newest initiative examines six decades of Black-led activism in the borough.
More than 17,000 items make up this collection of photographs, writings, correspondence, and biographical material from 1933 throughout the artist’s life.
By cutting, reframing, and layering, artists, including Rodell Warner and Alanna Fields, encourage a re-viewing of the past.
The International Federation of Film Archives has devised the Programming Game, an easy way for curators, scholars, and fans to build a streaming series with free databases.
From a report on sundown towns to interviews with Angela Davis and Emmett Till’s mother, here are highlights from the American Archive of Public Broadcasting.
The Autry Museum of the American West wants to document history in real-time by collecting objects and experiences from this quarantine period.
The new Archivist in a Backpack project from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill equips community partners with tools to start material and oral history archives.
The show offers rich historical materials, but little contextualization or insight into its relevance for our current political moment.
Among the wax cylinders in UC Berkeley’s Hearst Museum of Anthropology are songs and spoken-word recordings in 78 indigenous languages of California.
The Sugar Hill Gang, Public Enemy, Queen Latifah, LL Cool J, and other hip-hop pioneers feature in the newly digitized material from Cornell University.