460 collections


ca. 700 1/4 inch audio reels, primarily episodes of the radio program "Leonard's Losers." Each season of the show featured a College series and a Pro series. The Collection contains complete or near-complete runs of the series from 1974-1991 with some years missing or incomplete. It also includes recorded commercials, several recordings of Leonard Postero voicing his creations "Percy Peabody" and "Leonard Postosties," as well as interviews with significant figures from the world of sports including Jim Koger and Fran Tarkenton.
Also contains the undated radio series "A Moment in American History" with Patrick Shannon, 100 episodes on 9 reels.

1 VHS videotape documenting a visit to Athens, Georgia by a group of Tibetan Buddhist monks

17 audio discs containing radio programs, auditions, and promotional spots

Home movies of the Alfred Gruenhut family following their emigration to the United States, mostly filmed in Chicago, and home movies made by Joseph Gruenhut of his family, including in Atlanta, Georgia.  Alfred's papers are housed in the Hargrett Rare Books & Manuscripts Library.

1 news story from WAGA-TV

Recordings include the Donald L. Hollowell Lecture, Dr. Polansky Luncheon, Graduation, and interview with Jim Parham.

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

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.

Includes recordings from WGUA and WNGC, Laramie Project interviews, 4th GLOBES Lecture, and White Disabled Talent (Greg Walloch's one-man show that addresses stereotypes).

The collection consists of U-matic tapes and 1" video reels of bicentennial celebration activities at the University of Georgia.

"Pathe Baby was the trade name for a 9.5 mm home movie system introduced in France for Christmas 1922. An extensive catalog of existing Pathe Freres films were issued in this new format. The first were only 30 feet long -- about 90 seconds of cranking. But the innovative freeze frame mechanism lengthened the showing time by not wasting footage on title cards. In 1924, film length was increased to 60 feet. In 1928, Super reel films that were 300 feet long were introduced. 9.5 mm persisted as the 'standard' format in Europe thru the 1950's. Pathex was the trade name of Pathe Exchange, Inc., Pathe's US subsidiary. In America, film exchanges distributed movie releases to theaters. The 9.5 mm format was introduced in America for Christmas of 1925 (Model D projectors)."--pathex.com

One 16mm film depicting the city of Savannah, Georgia in 1936.

Five films that highlight Dr. James' dog and opossum behavioral research.

Moving image and sound recordings related to the personal and professional lives of Millard and Linda Fuller. Most of the materials pertain to the Fullers' work with Habitat for Humanity International, while a small portion of the collection relates to the Fuller Center for Housing and the Fullers' personal activities.
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