2018 NWA Session Collaboration Spreadsheet
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Instructions: Once you have formed a group, please fill out the NWA submission form at https://goo.gl/forms/kW0PBpsft8g4Io6b2
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Name of Session ProposerContact InformationSession Title (optional)Abstract for Review Format (optional)TopicInterested People (Please provide name and contact info)Comments/ Questions
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Amber D'Ambrosioajdambrosio@willamette.eduTransitioning to ArchivesSpace: The Good, the Bad, and the UglyA space to explore the transition to ArchivesSpace from a variety of archival management systems (or lack thereof), including solutions to common problems like largescale container listings, legacy, EADs, public presentation of finding aids, etc.TBDArchivesSpace, archival collection management systems, transition managementJodi Allison-Bunnell, jodiab@orbiscascade.orgI would love to be part of this session to talk about this transition from a consosrtial perspective--and as someone who manages AS, EAD, and digital collections services! I'm sure that we could find a third, or even a fourth, in the implementers group at the Alliance
In process, will be submitted
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Ashlyn Velte and Erin Stoddartavelte@uidaho.edu; estoddart@uidaho.eduLast summer the University of Idaho of Idaho was bequested a large collection of science fiction materials. We had to move very quickly to find space for it, and take preprocessing actions, such as cleaning and making an inventory of books, periodicals, and manuscripts. Topics that we'll touch on that others might want to join us with include: collaborating within the library to find people to help, collaborating within the university to find space for the collection, using new technology (such as iPad Apps) to take an initial inventory of the collection, working with large collections, working on collections under any sort of constraints. We're open to any ideas from other presenters! presentationnew acquisitions/collaboration on collections/using new technology
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Jodi Allison-Bunnelljodiab@orbiscascade.orgThe Rights StuffRightsstatements.org, the standardized rights statements now adopted by the Digital Public Library of America, provides exciting opportunities and profound challenges for institutions who seek to apply rights statements to their digital collections. TBD (panel likely? I'd like to get a couple of institutions to talk about their experiences)
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Conor Caseycmcasey@uw.eduBeyond the Interview: Oral History Curation and Project Management Many oral history workshops, trainings, and resources focus on the research, design, and performance of an interview. Few focus on the curation, description, and preservation and rights activities that come after the interview is completed. This session will focus on how archivists can build in best practices into projects still in their planning stages, and choose tools to help with recording, project management, file management, and transcription and access to the completed interviews. Casey will focus on the case examples of the SeaTac Seattle Minimum Wage History Project, the International Longshore and Warehouse Union Pacific Coast Pensioners Association Oral History Project, the Washington State Fair Trade Coalition Oral History Project, and the Seattle Labor Chorus Oral History Project as case examples from the collections of the Labor Archives of Washington, University of Washington Libraries Special Collections Seeking collaborators and fellow presenters who have administered oral history projects, performed oral history interviews in the digital era, digitized legacy collections, or dealt with curatorial, access, and permissions issues up-front or after-the-fact.
Oral History Curation, Preservation, Project Management Conor Casey cmcasey@uw.edu;
Chris Petersen chris.petersen@oregonstate.edu
Maurice Blackson Maurice.Blackson@cwu.edu
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Steve Duckworthduckwors@ohsu.eduMaximizing the Student-Work Experience (or maybe something about mentoring)I’m interested in presenting something on student workers in archives, but with a focus on maximizing the experience to most benefit the student (rather than the archives). I’ve managed 2 to 5 students in my institution and have tried to give them as much experience as possible, open doors for them where I can, support them in various endeavors, and help give them well-rounded and real-world opportunities. I look at these positions more as a mentorship than basic employment. I’m hoping there are some other people out there who would also like to discuss new ideas or slightly unorthodox ways of enhancing the student work experience; or student/recent student employees who would want to share on their positive experiences in an archives/special collection setting.
TBDstudent experience, mentoring, student employmentZachary Wnek; zwnek@latah.id.usI manage a lot of college interns (2-3 / year) for credit and I think we see eye to eye on this. I would be interested in putting together a proposal, let me know. - Zachary Wnek
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Rachel Fellman
fellmara@ohsu.edu
Technology and Empathy
Is anyone interested in a panel on how technology and empathy interact in archives? I'd like to talk about the potential for narrative video games as training devices, specifically for giving people practice handling difficult ethical choices. I recently made such a game using Twine, a simple tool for making click-through text adventures; it's about an inexperienced archivist accessioning the papers of a local punk musician. The player has to navigate a complex relationship with a grieving donor, conflicts between their own ambition and what's best for the collection, and community members who have serious arguments against preserving it. Twine is fun to use and absurdly easy to learn, and I think it's a fascinating low-stakes way to expose archivists at every professional level to a range of experiences within our field.TBDgames, training, technology, empathy
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