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Sequoyah Research Center

New finding aids

Thanks to the help of new summer interns Kimberly Baker, Erin Fehr, and Alex Tyner there are several new finding aids available for the SNRC’s Manuscripts and Special Collections.

Updated 6.10.2010

Summer interns

The SNRC would like to welcome our new summer interns. They are here to acquire practical experience in archival research and management. They started the first week of June, working on inventories and finding aids for manuscript and special collections, as well as indexing 19th century Indian Removal documents.

Kimberly Baker (Cherokee), is a native of Tahlequah, Oklahoma, and is just finishing a bachelor’s degree in environmental health and safety management.

Erin Fehr (Yupik) is from Poplar Grove, Arkansas, and is a recent graduate of Oklahoma University where she completed graduate work in library and information science and musicology.

Alex Tyner (Shawnee and Seneca) is from Tulsa, Oklahoma, and a student at Haskell Indian Nations University, pursuing a degree in indigenous and American Indian studies.

Updated 6.10.2010

Rose speaks at AHA conference

Tony Rose, special projects coordinator for SNRC presented a paper entitled “Medical Conditions on the Trail of Tears Through Arkansas” at the Arkansas Historical Association’s annual conference in Jonesboro on 16 April.

Updated 4.19.2010

Paige speaks to Unitarian forum

Amanda Paige, SNRC researcher, spoke on Sunday, 14 March, to the Unitarian Universalist Church of Little Rock on the Chickasaws and their removal through Little Rock.

Updated 3.14.2010

Freshour takes top honors

SNRC’s graduate assistant, John Freshour won the top graduate research award at the Phi Alpha Theta Regional Conference at Ouachita Baptist University on Saturday, 13 March. His paper is entitled “Let’s Not Speak Ill of the Dead: Graft, Removal, and the Early Growth of Arkansas.”

Updated 3.16.2010

Littlefield advises at genealogy workshop

SNRC Director Daniel F. Littlefield, Jr. gave advice on researching Native American ancestry at the Arkansas Genealogical Society’s “Genealogy Roadshow” on Saturday, 13 March, at Stuttgart.

Updated 3.16.2010

New finding aids for special collections and manuscripts

New finding aids have been posted on the American Native Press Archives Manuscripts and Special Collections Finding Aids page. The finding aids are for the recently processed collections of web site designer, author, and former editor of the Pequot Times, Trace DeMeyer; the late Cree/Dene poet, playwright, author and visual artist, Marvin Francis; the late Cherokee author, lecturer, and publisher Raven Hail; journalist Suzanne Heck of the Sac and Fox Nation; the Minneapolis-based, telecommunications non-profit MIGIZI Communications; Pennsylvania State University professor of journalism John Sanchez; and the author and director of the American Indian Studies Program and the Native American House at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Robert Warrior.

Updated 3.3.2010

Sanderson presents at local conference

Dr. Robert Sanderson, associate director of the SNRC, presented a paper, co-authored with SNRC director Daniel Littlefield, entitled “African Descended People and Indian Removal: A Cherokee Case Study” at “Uncovering Black History in Western Arkansas and Indian Territory” at the University of Arkansas — Ft. Smith.

Updated 2.6.2010

Director speaks in Durant

SNRC Director, Dr. Daniel Littlefield spoke at Durant, Oklahoma, on January 30 as part of the programming related to the Smithsonian Institution’s traveling exhibit entitled “Journey Stories.” Sponsored by Durant’s Main Street Program, Three Valley Museum, and the Chamber of Commerce, Littlefield titled his talk “Documenting the Journey,” in which he discussed the SNRC’s collection of research resources related to the Choctaw Trail of Tears.

Updated 2.2.2010

SNRC at Upward Bound

Dr. Robert Sanderson, associate director of the SNRC, presented the animated films, Incident at Rock Roe and On a Spring Day: stories from the Trail of Tears, and led discussion at the Upward Bound conference on Native American Culture at the University of Central Arkansas. There were approximately 40 high school students from around the State in attendance and many expressed an interest in the topic as well as in the work being done at the SNRC

Updated 1.25.2010
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