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Showing Collections: 1 - 5 of 5

Elaine Moon Papers

 Collection
Identifier: UP001605
Abstract Elaine Moon is an author and poet from the Detroit area, known for her work "Untold Tales, Unsung Heroes: An Oral History of Detroit's African American Community, 1918-1967."
Dates: 1956 - 2006; Majority of material found within 1973 - 1984

Folklore Archive: Student Field Projects Oral Histories

 Collection
Identifier: WSOH002714
Abstract The Folklore Archive, established in 1939 by WSU English professors Emlyn Gardner and Thelma James, contains the oldest and largest record of urban folk traditions in the United States. To document these traditions, Wayne State University students conducted field research projects that included oral history interviews. Collection consists of audio recordings of 55 interviews (or aggregations of multiple interviews on a single topic) conducted by student interviewer-collectors, some of which,...
Dates: 1961 - 1989; Majority of material found within 1968 - 1971

Jack R. Hendrickson Sr. Papers

 Collection
Identifier: UP001284
Abstract Jack Reynold Hendrickson, Sr. was a doctoral student at Wayne State University. His papers contain materials from the Detroit PBS station for his dissertation, "Public Television Management, Programming and Financing at Station WTVS-TV Channel 56, Detroit, 1966-1980."
Dates: 1970 - 1985

JCA: Philip Slomovitz Papers

 Collection
Identifier: UP001494
Abstract Philip Slomovitz (1896-1993), often referred to as the dean of Jewish-American journalists, had a prolific career. He founded The Jewish News in Detroit in 1942 and for almost fifty years used the paper as a vehicle to champion Jewish causes as well as promote amity among diverse peoples. He reported on many history-making events, both locally and internationally, keeping background files to aid him in his writings. It is these files and correspondence that make up the bulk of his papers.
Dates: 1919 - 1991

WDIV Transcripts

 Collection
Identifier: UAV001112
Abstract WDIV began as WWDT in March of 1947. It was the first television station in Michigan and the sixth in the United States. The call letters were changed to WWJ-TV in May of 1947. Less than a month later, the station’s first newscast was televised. By June of 1947, WWJ-TV began with daily programming of just six and half hours a day, Tuesday through Sunday. Tiger baseball, Lion Football, Red Wing Hockey, college football, and the Detroit Thanksgiving Day Parade were some of the events of...
Dates: 1973 - 1978; Majority of material found within 1977 - 1978