67 collections

collection area:

The collection consists of hundreds of hours of footage from Parade of Quartets, a gospel program aired on WJBF-TV in Augusta, Georgia. This collection documents decades of regional gospel music performances, religious practices, and political activities, and represents possibly the largest collection of gospel performance footage at any North American library. The collection is a rare example of a sustained African American media presence on a southern television affiliate.

The collection consists of newsfilm clips from WRDW-TV in Augusta, Georgia. The clips date from 1961-1968, with additional footage from 1974 and 1976. Included is footage of Fort Gordon, Carl Sanders, Lyndon B. Johnson, Herman Talmadge, and several beauty pageants (including Miss America) and contestants.

The Ray Moore Film Collection consists of interviews with Ty Cobb, Dr. Martin Luther King, Bobby Jones, Senator John McClellan and Robert Frost, documentaries I Walked Today and Center of Creation, an Olympic marketing video made for the IOC meeting in Puerto Rico, broadcast segments, and more.

Audio recordings from various political campaigns including J. B. Stoner, John A. Sibley, and Lester Maddox; 1976 Shining Light Awards; Aubrey Morris, George Fischer, and Gaither Party.

Includes recordings of the annual NPPA awards, lectures, Picture of the Year, TV News Clip Contest, Best of TV Photojournalism, and Best of Photojournalism.

10995 video tapes on various formats

Consists primarily of complete episodes and components of Good Eats.

Film and videotape editorials and PSAs that Stimmel produced while at WAGA-TV.

The collection consists of 12 episodes of Cagney & Lacey on 16mm film.

The collection consists of footage related to Del Ward from 1987-1997. Included are recordings from WMAZ, Del at Macon College and Wesleyan College, and various promotional spots.

Captain Kangaroo films bought at auction, likely from Keeshan Estate

The collection consists of the entire 160-episode run of the Jon Stewart Show on Umatic videotapes.

The collection consists of hundreds of hours of Arnold Michaelis' audio, film, and video interviews with the world's leading political and cultural personalities recorded since 1958. Martin Luther King, Jr., Adlai Stevenson, Dean Rusk, Ronald Reagan, Eleanor Roosevelt, and Indira Gandhi are just a few of the men and women interviewed by Mr. Michaelis in their own homes. Arnold Michaelis sought "to record for today and posterity, the flavor of the thinking and the essence of the ideas of the men and women whose lives will be studied by future generations." The bulk of the collection is made up of films, television programs, and radio programs that Michaelis produced, and elements used in those productions. The majority of the audiotapes in the collection consist of interviews, edited and unedited, with celebrities and political figures.

The collection consists of 12 reels of film that once formed Moore's personal collection of kinescopes from various programs he had a part in over the years. These reels provide insight into what Garry Moore deemed important or amusing and worth keeping in his personal collection. The collection includes the Edward R. Murrow "Person to Person" interview at the Moore home in February 1955. Also included are clips from I've Got a Secret, the Gary Moore Show, Garry's Gags, and a home movie of a cruise to Virgin Islands.

1 news story from WAGA-TV

The collection consists of tapes of the Pam & Buffy Show, a children's program that aired on Atlanta cable television from 1993-2001. Topics covered include living drug-free, recycling, etiquette, self-esteem, holidays, and personal hygiene.

Films created by Thomas Crowley at SUNY Buffalo and at the University of Georgia.

The collection consists of 10 kinescope reels of "TV Teen Club" programs.

Collection includes: Raw footage from The Road to Gulu, a cinéma-vérité look into the AIDS crisis through the "Lost Children" living in war-torn Northern Uganda; tape of The Lost Generation, about Ernest Hemingway and literary circle, by Steve Crissman with Tom Folsom; and Ireland footage from the early 2000s by Tom Folsom and journalist/author Brendan Koerner.

"Between 1979 to 1981, at least 30 African-American children and young adults disappeared or were murdered in Atlanta. Although 23-year-old Wayne Williams was prosecuted for two of the crimes, the rest of the cases were ultimately closed following his conviction in 1982. Forty years later, with the official re-opening of the case by Atlanta Mayor Keisha Lance Bottoms, this five-part docuseries tells the inside story of the shocking tragedy, shedding new light on the horrific killings through exclusive archival footage, unseen court documents and interviews with those closest to the children and investigation."--HBO Website (https://www.hbo.com/atlantas-missing-and-murdered-the-lost-children accessed 2021-04-22).

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