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PBS NewsHour full episode, Oct. 1, 2021

We would love to have you stay on campus, and we will take every precaution we can to keep you safe, but freshmen will be permitted to live off-campus if they choose. Only three issues of this delightful magazine were published. MSCW sophomore Eudora Welty was a cartoonist for all three issues, and probably wrote some of the satirical poetry which is left uned. This magazine was published during the late s through the s and was the predecessor to The Dilettanti. The files are in pdf format, and will need to be downloaded to your computer to be viewed.

Click on individual titles below to view digitally available catalogs. NR DVD ? Is Feminism Dead? Roman Spring of Mrs. One Woman. Rent, Clyda S. Traditions MUW History, etc.

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The Director advises and supervises upper level students who want to complete WS Special Topics in Women's Studies through work and research at the Center or at an appropriate off-site organization. Her course research project was a scholarly introduction and historical annotation of an oral history. Other seniors have worked on special topics projects which involved interviewing women in the military and transcribing, introducing and annotating women's diaries in the Center's collection.

I was also able to interview women who graduated from the W 50 or more years ago and learn a new perspective of the university's history through their memories. I hope to hear great things about future interns; anyone working under Dr. Pieschel's watchful eye is sure to learn and grow exponentially! I helped old college catalogs and Meh Lady yearbooks to make them available for public use and knowledge.

I am fascinated with history and any documents that express how the common person lived.

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Making such documents accessible allows anyone the opportunity to create connections to history and how our world functions today. On my last day working with Dr. Pieschel, we had discussed how quickly my generation had to adapt to new technologies and how rapidly information is sent out into the world. Incidentally, I finished scanning a catalog with an image illustrating how the "modern girl" had access to a sewing machine versus the "girl of years ago. I learned a lot about the history behind MUW and the women who attended the university in the past.

The whole experience opened my eyes to how much work goes into preserving this university's rich history and I felt an instant connection to the alumni's stories about their experiences at MUW. My time at the Women's Center taught me that no matter how far away I am; I will always have a special connection to this university and other alums Shannon Covington Caraway - Class of Tupelo, Mississippi.

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How can I limit such a profound experience to so few words? It helped me connect to MUW--to become a true member of the long blue line. I speak from experience, having transcribed two journals and taken multiple oral histories while at the CWRPP. Not only did I learn how to properly read and transcribe handwritten diaries, but also how to analyze these texts, working with historical context and feminist theory.

These research tools, ranging from using federal census records to annotating historical details in the edited transcriptions to writing introductions that explain the importance of recovering these texts, have been invaluable to me in my graduate study. Because of their stories, the tradition and history of my alma matter are powerful, living things for me. Through interviewing women officers on the Columbus Air Force Base, I saw what it means to be a woman in a predominantly male workforce and learned how gender roles are currently being perpetuated and overcome. Both of these experiences shaped the person that I am today, and for that I am grateful.

I loved being able to travel back in time while digitizing MUW's very first yearbooks. I got lost reading about students' lives while attending the W. I imagined myself as one of them and only going home for Christmas, dying my uniforms navy blue, singing in the formal dining hall, and even going on chaperoned dates. Another one of my favorite projects was interviewing United States Air Force female pilots as part of the Women in the Military oral history project.

Every person has a story, and it was amazing to be able to record the lives of these women who chose a male-dominated career. It is a decision you will not regret. During my internship I learned to work with and write about primary historical texts the diaries of Pauline Ellard Smith and I had the opportunity to interview and talk with older alumnae of our university.

That was probably the most exciting part, because it was like a one-on-one history class from someone who was there!

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I loved my time at the Center, and I'll use the skills I learned there again and again throughout my career. I am so proud to have played a small part in helping preserve the history of the university and its wonderful alumnae.

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From working in the archives to transcribing Golden Girl interviews to working on alumna Martha Smith's diary, I look back on those afternoons spent in the Orr Annex as some of the happiest times of my undergraduate days. MUW is incredibly lucky to have such a great resource on campus! When I talked with women ranging from seventy-five to ninety-six and learned that although they had many impressive accomplishments, they were still initiating projects and setting goals, my view of life fundamentally altered.

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At twenty-six, I thought that I would set goals and then spend the rest of my life working to accomplish them and enjoying the benefits when I did so. However, these amazing women showed me that we continue to grow and change throughout our lives, and I learned to view life as a process that allows me to simultaneously look to the future and enjoy the present. I will be eternally grateful to the Center for giving me the opportunity to have contact with these "W" graduates who influenced my life so completely.

While I served as an intern during the summer ofI primarily transcribed and edited oral interviews, but every now and then, while fact-checking for the interviews, I had the opportunity to explore the MUW archives. I always knew that MUW had a fascinating history, but when you are inside the archives surrounded by that history, it brings the legacy to life. Reflecting upon all the experiences such as the Golden Girl Oral History Research project, transcribing the oral histories, archiving important documents on the history of the W, and the other various and FUN!

From the oral histories, I learned to value the the women I met and their courage to further their education at time when it was not necessarily common or accepted of women. Their strength and poise taught me that MUW is a special place, and my internship led to a greater respect for MUW's women focused mission, its beautiful traditions, and most importantly its vital role in women's history.

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I was able to bring what I learned in an oral history class at Ole Miss back and use those skills to help with the Golden Girls Oral Histories. Every interview was different but each one was interesting and exciting with details about "The W" fifty years before I graduated. I am honored to have worked on several of the oral histories in Golden Days. Abbott, Dorothy, Ed. Two copies. Allison, Dorothy — Bastard out of Carolina Allister, Mark, Ed. Ames, Kenneth L. Anderson, John Q. Anderson, Margaret L. Andrews, Andy, Ed. Andrews, Benjamin R.

Special Collections. Appleton, Jr. Ash, Stephen V. Baker, Bill R. Whitfield of Mississippi Baldt, Laura I. Barash, David P. Barry, John M. Barthelme, Marion K. Bean, Suzanne M. Beecher, Catherine E. Behrens, Laurence and Leonard J. Rosen — Writing and Reading Across the Curriculum Beidler, Philip D. Literature anthology.

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Bercaw, Nancy D. Berkin, Carol R. Bettersworth, John K. Bigelow, Howard F. Black, John T. Black, Patti Carr — Art in Mississippi: Blanton, Karen J. Bleser, Carol, Ed. Bloom, Clive, Ed. Literary criticism. Blount, Jr. Bolden, Tonya, Ed. Bolton, Charles C. Bond, Bradley G. Bragg, Rick — The Prince of Frogtown Brinkmeyer, Jr.

Broach, Murry, Ed. Brodie, Fawn M. Brose, David S. Brown, Carolyn J. Brown, Kathleen M. Brown, R. Brunner, R. Bruno, MaryAnn and Elizabeth A. Bryant, Lynne- Catfish Alley Bunkers, Suzanne, Ed. Burgess, Lauren Cook, Ed. Butler, Judith — Undoing Gender Bynum, Victoria E. Byrne, Eileen — Women and Education Cahill, Susan, Ed.

Camp, Stephanie M. Campbell, Jr.

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