SCA AGM 2019 Session Connections
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This spreadsheet is provided as an informal tool to connect individuals who are seeking ideas and/or collaboration on session proposals for the 2019 SCA AGM. It is not monitored by SCA or the 2019 Program Committee and is not part of the official submission process. To submit a proposal please visit: https://calarchivists.org/AGM2019
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Name: Session ProposerContact InformationTopic PresentationldeaName(s) of interested partiesContact Information
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Mary Haberlemhaberle@archive.orgWeb Archiving ToolsI can present on the Archive-It service, would love to build a panel of folks who are using other web archiving tools. Either Archive-It partners who supplement their crawls with other services or non-partners who are using open source tools to crawl the web. Examples include Wget, HTTrack, warrick, etc. The goal would be to give attendees a sense of the options available to them and evaluate their strengths and weaknesses.
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Katherine Rinehartkrinehart@sonomalibrary.orgDisasters & Archives
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Richard Boydenrichard.boyden@nara.govDocumenting Public InfrastructureI am interested in presenting on the new West Coast Lighthouse Drawings Collection recently acquired by NARA San Bruno. I don't know if this fits with the AGM themes, but anyone else who has ideas on interesting and important historical public works, we can try to put a panel together
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Kate Wilsonkfw3@stmarys-ca.eduReprocessing & Discovering Hidden CollectionsCase Studies on how reprocessing/processing backlogs/creating digital exhibitions have uncovered histories related to historically unrepresented members of the community. For example, as a newly hired lone arranger at St. Mary's Collection I discovered a scattered collection of materials related to many of the first African American students at SMC.
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Alix Nortonalix.norton@ucsc.eduUses of technology/Interactive components in Exhibits; physical/digital exhibits of archival materialsAnyone making physical exhibitions of archival materials with interactive components, or using technology in new/interesting ways? Or using technology more broadly to promote our collections through exhibitions, e.g. through digital projects/exhibits? I have an example in our latest physical exhibit where visitors can listen to recordings from our collection using a repurposed telephone.
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Kate Dundondundon@ucsc.eduStewarding born-digital in your spare time/without a digital archivistPanel that shows examples of how institutions without a formal digital archivist (or someone who's primary responsibility is this) are stewarding and serving born-digital content. Explore or maybe even demo practical approaches with specific tools and procedures. How have other archivists without technical backgrounds and/or at under-resourced institutions made progress in this area?
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Cyndi SheinCyndi.shein@unlv.eduDecolonizing archival descriptionWhen creating archival description, we work within structures intended to facilitate the interoperability of descriptive metadata and help diverse communities of users find archival resources across multiple platforms and organizations. Current library and archives standards/systems (e.g., controlled vocabularies or limitations in platforms/public interfaces) sometimes present barriers to presenting archival description in a socially just manner. What challenges have you encountered and what steps have you taken to “decolonize“ (in the broadest sense of the term) archival description in spite of these challenges?
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George Thompsonghthompson@csuchico.eduUsing the Guidelines for Primary Source Literacy to inform instructional practice.I am interested in a panel presentation describing how folks are employing the Guidlines for Primary Source Literacy to inform their instruction programs or offerings in special collections and archives, or how they are using it as an outreach tool to connect with faculty
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Patricia Delarapatricia@glbthistory.orgThe Efforts of Advocating for your ProfessionToday's political climate and information overload has brought the LIS/archives profession to the forefront. As an archivist, it is now more crucial than ever to discuss what archivists are and the importance of what we do. The thing is - how do we do so in a way that makes sense to our friends, families? I would like to have a panel of archivists discuss any creative efforts they've done in the past and present to acknowledge and spread awareness of the work that they do, their frustrations and challenges, and the effect it may have had with those around them.
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Tanya Hollisthollis@sfsu.eduArchivists at WorkPanel/structured conversation (with potential for confidential confessions?) about archivists as workers – a frank discussion about work place issues such as workload, working in isolation, pay, part time/grant funded work, graduates entering the workforce, increasing diversity, deprofessionalization, etc. I'd like to have representation from a number of perspectives. Please consider contacting me if you are at all interested!
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