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3:00pm to 5:00pm
Special Collections and University Archives
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The publication of a book is a major achievement, representing significant investments of research, creativity, time, and resources. In conjunction with the 2019-20 "UO Authors, Book Talks" series, this digital exhibition highlights the recently published work of 22 faculty authors.
Experience the story of the color red situated within global perspectives that tell stories about objects from UO Libraries, Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art, and UO Museum of Natural and Cultural History. Red Thread is a digital guide created by Vera Keller, associate professor of history, through the Digital Scholarship Center Faculty Grants Program.
Yōkai Senjafuda is a digital exhibition about ghosts and monsters in Japanese votive slips. Meet the ogres, demons, enchanted animals, and animated objects that haunt the UO’s world-class collection of senjafuda, little woodblock prints made to be collected and shared. Yōkai Senjafuda is led by Associate Professor Glynne Walley and co-sponsored by the JSMA and UO Libraries, with generous support from The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation.
From imperial robes and religious vestments to interior furnishings, this digital exhibition invites you to explore Chinese textiles from the collection of Gertrude Bass Warner, a unique treasure housed at the Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art. The Artful Fabric of Collecting is led by Associate Professor Ina Asim and co-sponsored by the JSMA and UO Libraries, with generous support from The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation.
This exhibit celebrates the centennial of the passage of that federal amendment while also highlighting the history of woman suffrage in Oregon. It examines the contributions of Abigail Scott Duniway and her contemporaries, including many women of color in the suffrage movement.
The digital exhibition The March is the result of a collaborative project led by David A. Frank (Professor of Rhetoric and Mellon Faculty Fellow), the University of Oregon Libraries, and the Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art, with individual contributions by members of both institutions (see below). This exhibition received inspiration and support from The James Blue Project, a research interest group at the University of Oregon devoted to creating a “living archive” from materials relating to the James Blue papers in UO Libraries’ Special Collections and University Archives.
A digital exhibit celebrating the life and legacy of a media pioneer. Peg Lynch was the first woman to create, write, star in, and solely own a sitcom series. Her show Ethel and Albert enjoyed a long and enormously successful run on radio and, beginning in 1944, television. Lynch developed her own brand of gentle, domestic comedy that won the hearts of viewers across the country and was applauded by critics as well.