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82% Complete

62 Total Pages 264 Contributing Members

Chiura Obata Papers, Forced Relocation of Obata Family, Notebooks of Items Packed or Sold, 1942

*PLEASE NOTE: This collection contains projects/pages in Japanese and/or Chinese. Please fully transcribe all materials in the language they are originally written in and only include translations if you are able by using [[translation]] and [[/translation]] around the English translated text.* The papers of Japanese-American artist and educator Chiura Obata (1885-1975) contain biographical material primarily related to Obata's family's forced relocation from Berkeley to Tanforan detention center and incarceration at the Topaz Relocation center during WWII. Correspondence with family, friends, and colleagues; writings by Chiura Obata and others; material related to the art schools Obata established at Tanforan and Topaz; teaching files and professional activities; diaries, and other documents are included. Help transcribe projects from this collection to learn more about Obata and his impact on the art world.

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80% Complete

10 Total Pages 22 Contributing Members

Jacques Seligmann & Co. records, General Correspondence: Stein, Mrs. Arthur, 1939-1943

Letters from the General Correspondence subseries of the Jacques Seligmann & Co. records. The Jacques Seligmann & Co. records in the Archives of American Art are among the world's foremost resources for provenance research. The collection documents the business dealings of international art galleries which were active for nearly a century, and contains invaluable information for tracing the provenance of works of art which passed through the Jacques Seligmann & Company holdings.

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55% Complete

20 Total Pages 39 Contributing Members

North Carolina Field Offices, Subordinate Field Offices: Raleigh, Endorsements Sent and Received, Vol. 1 (224), Sept. 1866–May 1

The Bureau of Refugees, Freedmen, and Abandoned Lands, often referred to as the Freedmen’s Bureau, was established on March 3, 1865. The duties of the Freedmen’s Bureau included supervision of all affairs relating to refugees, freedmen, and the custody of abandoned lands and property. These documents come from the Records of the Field Offices for the State of North Carolina, Series 4.38: Subordinate Field Offices: Raleigh (Assistant Superintendent). Additional resources including a list of Freedmen's Bureau staff in North Carolina are available on the Freedmen's Bureau Instructions Page. Please help us transcribe these records to learn more about the experiences of formerly enslaved men and women in North Carolina during the Reconstruction Era.

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28% Complete

121 Total Pages 74 Contributing Members

North Carolina Field Offices, Subordinate Field Offices: Raleigh, Letters Sent, Vol. 3 (223), Feb. 1868–Dec. 1868

The Bureau of Refugees, Freedmen, and Abandoned Lands, often referred to as the Freedmen’s Bureau, was established on March 3, 1865. The duties of the Freedmen’s Bureau included supervision of all affairs relating to refugees, freedmen, and the custody of abandoned lands and property. These documents come from the Records of the Field Offices for the State of North Carolina, Series 4.38: Subordinate Field Offices: Raleigh (Assistant Superintendent). Additional resources including a list of Freedmen's Bureau staff in North Carolina are available on the Freedmen's Bureau Instructions Page. Please help us transcribe these records to learn more about the experiences of formerly enslaved men and women in North Carolina during the Reconstruction Era.

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90% Complete

259 Total Pages 234 Contributing Members

North Carolina Field Offices, Subordinate Field Offices: Wilmington, Press Copies of Letters Sent, Vol. 2 (256), Part 2

The Bureau of Refugees, Freedmen, and Abandoned Lands, often referred to as the Freedmen’s Bureau, was established on March 3, 1865. The duties of the Freedmen’s Bureau included supervision of all affairs relating to refugees, freedmen, and the custody of abandoned lands and property. These documents come from the Records of the Field Offices for the State of North Carolina, Series 4.53: Subordinate Field Offices: Wilmington (Superintendent of the Southern District). Additional resources including a list of Freedmen's Bureau staff in North Carolina are available on the Freedmen's Bureau Instructions Page. Please help us transcribe these records to learn more about the experiences of formerly enslaved men and women in North Carolina during

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60% Complete

23 Total Pages 20 Contributing Members

North Carolina Field Offices, Subordinate Field Offices: Wilmington, Register of Rations Issued, Vol. 272, Nov. 1865–Aug. 1866

The Bureau of Refugees, Freedmen, and Abandoned Lands, often referred to as the Freedmen’s Bureau, was established on March 3, 1865. The duties of the Freedmen’s Bureau included supervision of all affairs relating to refugees, freedmen, and the custody of abandoned lands and property. These documents come from the Records of the Field Offices for the State of North Carolina, Series 4.53: Subordinate Field Offices: Wilmington (Superintendent of the Southern District). Additional resources including a list of Freedmen's Bureau staff in North Carolina are available on the Freedmen's Bureau Instructions Page. Please help us transcribe these records to learn more about the experiences of formerly enslaved men and women in North Carolina during the Reconstruction Era.

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2% Complete

85 Total Pages 16 Contributing Members

North Carolina Field Offices, Subordinate Field Offices: Wilmington, Registers of Letters Received, Vol. 2 (254)

The Bureau of Refugees, Freedmen, and Abandoned Lands, often referred to as the Freedmen’s Bureau, was established on March 3, 1865. The duties of the Freedmen’s Bureau included supervision of all affairs relating to refugees, freedmen, and the custody of abandoned lands and property. These documents come from the Records of the Field Offices for the State of North Carolina, Series 4.53: Subordinate Field Offices: Wilmington (Superintendent of the Southern District). Additional resources including a list of Freedmen's Bureau staff in North Carolina are available on the Freedmen's Bureau Instructions Page. Please help us transcribe these records to learn more about the experiences of formerly enslaved men and women in North Carolina during the Reconstruction Era.

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4% Complete

84 Total Pages 9 Contributing Members

North Carolina Field Offices, Subordinate Field Offices: Wilmington, Registers of Letters Received, Vol. 3 (253)

The Bureau of Refugees, Freedmen, and Abandoned Lands, often referred to as the Freedmen’s Bureau, was established on March 3, 1865. The duties of the Freedmen’s Bureau included supervision of all affairs relating to refugees, freedmen, and the custody of abandoned lands and property. These documents come from the Records of the Field Offices for the State of North Carolina, Series 4.53: Subordinate Field Offices: Wilmington (Superintendent of the Southern District). Additional resources including a list of Freedmen's Bureau staff in North Carolina are available on the Freedmen's Bureau Instructions Page. Please help us transcribe these records to learn more about the experiences of formerly enslaved men and women in North Carolina during the Reconstruction Era.

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96% Complete

230 Total Pages 329 Contributing Members

Project PHaEDRA - Evelyn F. Leland - Series Reductions #40

At Harvard College Observatory (now the Center for Astrophysics | Harvard & Smithsonian), women computers studied glass plate photographs of the night sky. Here they catalogued stars, identifying variables, interpreting stellar spectra, counting galaxies, and measuring the vast distances in space. Several of them made game-changing discoveries in astronomy and astrophysics. Interested in historical women? Love astronomy? Help us transcribe the work of the Harvard Observatory's women computers and see which stars shine the brightest. You can sign up for our Project PHaEDRA newsletter here. Have questions? Want to start a discussion? Head over to our blog posts to make comments about notebooks and ask questions. NOTE: Please follow these special instructions when transcribing these notebooks.

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99% Complete

234 Total Pages 208 Contributing Members

Project PHaEDRA - Evelyn F. Leland - Series Reductions #42

At Harvard College Observatory (now the Center for Astrophysics | Harvard & Smithsonian), women computers studied glass plate photographs of the night sky. Here they catalogued stars, identifying variables, interpreting stellar spectra, counting galaxies, and measuring the vast distances in space. Several of them made game-changing discoveries in astronomy and astrophysics. Interested in historical women? Love astronomy? Help us transcribe the work of the Harvard Observatory's women computers and see which stars shine the brightest. You can sign up for our Project PHaEDRA newsletter here. Have questions? Want to start a discussion? Head over to our blog posts to make comments about notebooks and ask questions. NOTE: Please follow these special instructions when transcribing these notebooks.

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