Out Of Sight, Out Of Mind: Analyzing Inhumane Practices In Mississippi’S Correctional Institutions Due To Overcrowding, Understaffing, And Diminished Funding, Ariel A. Williams
The purpose of this research is to examine the political, social, and economic factors which have led to inhumane conditions in Mississippi’s correctional facilities. Several methods were employed, including a comparison of the historical and current methods of funding, staffing, and rehabilitating prisoners based on literature reviews. State-sponsored reports from various departments and the legislature were analyzed to provide insight into budgetary restrictions and political will to allocate funds. Statistical surveys and data were reviewed to determine how overcrowding and understaffing negatively affect administrative capacity and prisoners’ mental and physical well-being. Ultimately, it may be concluded that Mississippi has ...
Maine Bisexual People's Network (Mbpn), 2021 University of Southern Maine
Maine Bisexual People's Network (Mbpn), Kat Hartford
POP 101: Queering the Archives
This presentation attempts to construct a history of the Maine Bisexual People’s Network (MBPN), drawing from primary sources from USM’s Special Collections, specifically from the LGBTQ+ Collection in the Jean Byers Sampson Center. Information includes when, why, and how the MBPN was founded, who founded the organization, important events in the MBPN’s history, and the experience of bisexuality for Mainers. Also included are images of the primary sources, such as clips from Our Paper: Serving the Alternative Community, a publication that served queer Mainers. While the MBPN was just one of several examples from Maine’s history ...
Creating “The 946:” The Provenance Of A Harding History Display, 2021 Harding University
Creating “The 946:” The Provenance Of A Harding History Display, Hannah Wood
Tenor of Our Times
This articles looks into the creation of a display in the Harding University Brackett Library in the fall of 2020. The display highlights the 946 members of the Harding community who, in 1957, signed a statement of attitude regarding their desire to fully integrate the school.
Mapping Renewal: How An Unexpected Interdisciplinary Collaboration Transformed A Digital Humanities Project, 2021 UA Little Rock Center for Arkansas History and Culture
Mapping Renewal: How An Unexpected Interdisciplinary Collaboration Transformed A Digital Humanities Project, Elise Tanner, Geoffrey Joseph
Digital Initiatives Symposium
Funded by a National Endowment for Humanities (NEH) Humanities Collections and Reference Resources Foundations Grant, the UA Little Rock Center for Arkansas History and Culture’s “Mapping Renewal” pilot project focused on creating access to and providing spatial context to archival materials related to racial segregation and urban renewal in the city of Little Rock, Arkansas, from 1954-1989. An unplanned interdisciplinary collaboration with the UA Little Rock Arkansas Economic Development Institute (AEDI) has proven to be an invaluable partnership. One team member from each department will demonstrate the Mapping Renewal website and discuss how the collaborative process has changed and ...
Stories Behind The Brick And Mortar: Voices Of Mississippi University For Women, 2021 Mississippi University for Women
Stories Behind The Brick And Mortar: Voices Of Mississippi University For Women, Lauren Harmon
No abstract provided.
We Exist Series 1: Family - Quotes, 2021 University of Southern Maine
We Exist Series 1: Family - Quotes, Lance Gibbs Phd
Series 1: Family - Quotes
In this section, we have selected quotes that represent how Black residents in Maine view their family life. The quotes are taken from transcripts of the oral history project “Home Is Where I Make It”: African American Community and Activism in Greater Portland, Maine.” The interview subjects are all native to Maine or are longtime residents of Maine. The original intent of the “Home Is Where I Make It” project was to highlight Black residents’ history and struggle for community in southern Maine in both their formal organizational memberships and day-to-day activities. The interviews, however, unearthed a wealth of rich ...
John Holladay Latané And American Diplomatic History In The Era Of The Lost Cause, 2021 University of South Carolina - Columbia
John Holladay Latané And American Diplomatic History In The Era Of The Lost Cause, Scott Dranginis
This thesis examines the impact of the Lost Cause on the writings and ideas of John Holladay Latané, an American historian of foreign policy who was born in Staunton, Virginia in 1869, and died in 1932. Latané had ties to several prominent southern individuals and institutions throughout his life, such as Captain William Latané (his uncle) and Johns Hopkins University, which he both attended (both as an undergraduate and graduate student) and taught at. With this background in mind, a study of Latané’s stances reveals how the Lost Cause ideology intersected with analysis of foreign policy in the early ...
حركة الشيخ عز الدين القسام وأثرها على الحركة الوطنية الفلسطينية حتى عام 1936, 2021 الجامعة العراقية- كلية الآداب
حركة الشيخ عز الدين القسام وأثرها على الحركة الوطنية الفلسطينية حتى عام 1936, د. وسام حسين عبد الرزاق
Midad AL-Adab Refereed Quarterly Journal
The paper sheds light on the British control over Palestine and its role in supporting the establishment of the Zionist state.
The National Palestinian Movement's situation of the British support to the establishment of the Zionist state in Palestine had been divided into two parts. The first part believed in the necessity of encountering the Zionist Movement solely, and to trying to win Britain to the side of the Arab right or eliminate it at least.
The second part believed that Britain and the Zionist Movement were two sides of one coin therefore, they should be faced together, and ...
Silences Of New York History: Legacies Of The New York Slave Revolt Of 1712, 2021 The Graduate Center, City University of New York
Silences Of New York History: Legacies Of The New York Slave Revolt Of 1712, Jelissa N. Caldwell
Dissertations, Theses, and Capstone Projects
Silences of New York History is an interactive website project dedicated to the study and uplifting of little-known historical narratives of Black history weaved within the main narrative of New York City history. It is designed to be an accessible platform of primary and secondary sources for 4th-12th grade students wanting a supplementary archive of information and histories that may not be directly taught in public school education. This project focuses on the New York Slave Revolt of 1712 because it is the first recorded Black, enslaved uprising in the city’s history. By focusing on this ...
January 2021, 2021 University of Southern Maine
January 2021, Temple Shalom Synagogue Center
No abstract provided.
The Last Prisoners Of War: How Nazi-Looted Art Is Displayed In U.S. Museums, 2021 Augustana College, Rock Island Illinois
The Last Prisoners Of War: How Nazi-Looted Art Is Displayed In U.S. Museums, Monica May Thompson
Geifman Prize in Holocaust Studies
How art museums approach NLA is important today because much of the public relies on museums for their education. NLA cases are especially controversial because they are not only legal battles, but ethical ones so museums have to be extra careful approaching them. Even if the museum has won the legal battle the public may not see them as winning the ethical one therefore they might want to avoid displaying this information to the public. However, as we can see with the previous websites, it actually looks worse for museums not to be open and honest about their NLA pieces ...
Bring The Jubilee: The Civil War And The Healing Power Of Its Music, 2021 Virginia Commonwealth University
Bring The Jubilee: The Civil War And The Healing Power Of Its Music, Richard E. Martin
History Undergraduate Works
The Civil War was the defining event in American history in many ways, and it was just as traumatic to the individuals who lived through it as it was to the nation. One way in which soldiers and civilians were able to process their emotions and understand their wartime experiences was through music. Civilians and soldiers alike wrote, published, performed, and listened to popular songs as a means of healing. This paper explores the variety of ways in which Americans of the North and South were able to do that. It examines the lyrics and music written during the war ...
The Space Between “Seen” And “Unseen:” Queer People And The 1915-1945 New Negro Renaissance, 2021 City College of New York
The Space Between “Seen” And “Unseen:” Queer People And The 1915-1945 New Negro Renaissance, Claudia R. Campanella
Dissertations and Theses
In November 1926, a group of Black artists, writers, and activists created the first and only edition of Fire!!, edited by novelist Wallace Thurman. Fire!! was created by a younger generation of New Negroes and “devoted to the younger Negro artists” who dissented from the mainstream ideas of the New Negro Movement and used the magazine to spread their own views on the 1915-1945 New Negro Renaissance. Fire!! and other texts speaking to this dissent against a Black intellectual middle class image of the movement will be studied in reference to showcasing the multi-faceted elements of the movement touching on ...
The Tide Is Coming In: Fort Pulaski's Historical Relationship With Water, 2021 Georgia Southern University
The Tide Is Coming In: Fort Pulaski's Historical Relationship With Water, Sadie Ingram
Honors College Theses
Savannah, Georgia is the fourth busiest port in the United States, processing approximately 4.35 million standard shipping containers every year. The port’s protector Fort Pulaski towers among the coastal marshlands and estuaries of the Savannah River. Located on Cockspur Island at the mouth of the Savannah River, this strategic location allowed the fort to protect Savannah’s vital harbor. Built as part of the United States’ Third System plan to build fortifications along the eastern seaboard, construction of Fort Pulaski began in 1827 and finished twenty years later.
Water has played a pivotal role in the history of ...
Women’S Impact On Cooking Culture During The Great Depression: Limited To Being A Homemaker, Unlimited In Their Authority On Nutrition In Their Communities, Michelle Molina
History Undergraduate Theses
This paper examines American cooking culture of the Great Depression, as the impact it had on everyday people’s diet was much greater than one may initially think. By analyzing interviews, photographs, and newspaper advertisements, and conducting archival research, I illuminate the public history of the Great Depression’s impact on diet and the roles women played during it. The existing scholarship on the Great Depression typically focuses on the relief efforts made to help people affected by this economic downturn, but this paper will focus more specifically on the cooking culture that involved women during this desperate time. Harsh ...
Failure To Protect: Why The International Community Will Fail To Respond To The Cultural Genocide Of Turkish Cypriot People, Hilmi Ulas
Peace Studies Faculty Articles and Research
The international community has time and again committed to never let genocide occur again – however, multiple bouts of genocide have occurred since the Holocaust. This, in addition to the current quandaries surrounding the Uyghurs of China, points to the fact that the international laws and institutions have loopholes that allow for genocides – especially those that enact structural and cultural violence without necessarily employing direct violence – to ‘slip through’.
This has been the case in spite of R2P policies being in place. In this paper, I examine the inability of international systems to capture ‘cultural genocide’ or intervene in it through ...
December 2020, 2020 University of Southern Maine
December 2020, Temple Shalom Synagogue Center
No abstract provided.
Acknowledging Our Past: Race, Landscape And History, 2020 Wofford College
Acknowledging Our Past: Race, Landscape And History, Alea Harris, Kaycia Best, Dieran Mcgowan, Destiny Shippy, Vera Oberg, Bryson Coleman, Rhiannon Leebrick Ph.D.
This book is the product of nearly a year's worth of student research on Wofford College's history, undertaken as part of a grant by the Council of Independent Colleges in the Humanities Research for the Public Good initiative. The research was supervised and directed by Dr. Rhiannon Leebrick.
"Guiding Research Questions:
How did Wofford College and its early stakeholders support and participate in slavery?
How is the legacy of slavery present in the landscape of our campus (buildings, statues, names, etc.)?
How can we better understand Wofford as an institution during the time of Reconstruction through the Jim ...
American Exceptionalism And Individualism: "It Won't Happen To Me, And If It Happened To You, It's Your Own Fault!", 2020 University of Washington Tacoma
American Exceptionalism And Individualism: "It Won't Happen To Me, And If It Happened To You, It's Your Own Fault!", Beck O. Adelante
Access*: Interdisciplinary Journal of Student Research and Scholarship
2020, and everything leading up to it, has been overwhelming. As we face a national election with unprecedented consequences, it is time we reflect and think about how and why we ended up here, and what we can do moving forward.
November 2020, 2020 University of Southern Maine
November 2020, Temple Shalom Synagogue Center
No abstract provided.