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Unrecognized Stories zine

Author:
Bvlbancha Public Access  Search this
Extent:
.20 Cubic feet
Container:
Box 1
Culture:
Houma  Search this
Chitimacha  Search this
Coushatta (Koasati)  Search this
Type:
Collection descriptions
Archival materials
Date:
2021
Summary:
This collection contains one original Unrecognized Stories zine layout and 1 printed copy made for distribution. The zine was created by Bvlbancha Public Access (BPA) in 2021.
Scope and Contents:
This collection contains one original Unrecognized Stories zine layout and one printed copy made for distribution. The zine was created by Bvlbancha Public Access (BPA) as a recap of BPA's 2021 Indigenous Gulf Stream which featured a 24-hour live streamed media art event which celebrated a realistic representation on (and by) contemporary Indigenous communities in the Gulf South through interviews, photography and media art.

The project documents the voices and experiences of living members of Louisiana's non–federally recognized tribal nations including Houma, Atakapa-Ishak, Avogel, Adai, Clifton Choctaw, Bayou Lacombe Choctaw, Isle de Jean Charles Band, Choctaw-Apache Tribe of Ebarb, Pointe-au-Chien. The project celebrates Louisiana Indigenous identity for internal community building and as well as for outsider reading.

The zine includes written word, poetry, pictures, graphic designs, and other artistic contributions.

Unrecognized Stories interviews were conceptualized by Jeffery Darensbourg and Hali Dardar, and produced by Ida Aronson, Hali Dardar, Jeffery Darensbourg, and PowerShift Network, with writing from Jeffery Darrensbourg. The money and administrative support for this project came from the National Performance Network.
List of Unrecognized Stories zine contributors:
Angela Comeaux (Mvscogee/Cherokee/Choctaw); Ashley DeHart (Sun'aq Tribe of Kodiak); Becky Thomas Meziere (Clifton Choctaw Tribe of Louisiana); Benry Fauna; Brittany Jimenez Verdin (Houma); Colleen Billiot (Houma); Collette Pichon Battle (Cane River Creole); Corine Paulk (Houma); Cougar Goodbear (Lipan-Apache); Daniel Briggs; Donna Pierite (Tunica-Biloxi); Elizabeth Pierite (Tunica-Biloxi); Fernando Lopez; Hali Dardar (Houma); Houma Langauge Project (Houma); Ida Aronson (Houma); Jay Mercado (Piipaash, Quechan Gila River Community); Jean Luc Pierite (Tunica-Biloxi); Jeffery Darensbourg (Atakapa Ishak); Jenna Mae (Eastern Siouan, Mvskoke, and Cherokee); Jessie Parfait (Houma); Joey Verret (Houma); John Mayeaux (Avogel); Joseph Darensbourg (Atakapa Ishak); Kaliq Sims (Houma); Kassi Picou (Houma); Koni Achafa (Monacan, Monacan, Saponi, Lenni Lenape); Mercedes Acosta (Mercedes Acosta); Monique Verdin (Houma); Neighborhood Story Project; PowerShift Network; Robert Caldwell (Choctaw-Apache Tribe of Ebarb); Rochelle Verdin (Houma); Sam Mingo (Mississipi Choctaw); Sasha Irby (Osage/Lakota/Mvscogee); Scierra Legarde (Bayou Lacombe Choctaw); Studio in the Woods; Tammy Greer (Houma); Tanner Menard (Atakapa Ishak); Teyanna Pierite Simon (Tunica-Biloxi); Tunica-Biloxi Language and Cultural Revitalization Program; WECAN International
Arrangement:
Collection arranged in 2 folders in one box.
Provenance:
Purchase from Bvlbancha Public Access, 2024.
Restrictions:
Access to NMAI Archives Center collections is by appointment only, Monday - Friday, 9:30 am - 4:30 pm. Please contact the archives to make an appointment (phone: 301-238-1400, email: nmaiarchives@si.edu).
Rights:
Permission to publish materials from the collection must be requested from National Museum of the American Indian Archives Center. Please submit a written request to nmaiphotos@si.edu. For personal or classroom use, users are invited to download, print, photocopy, and distribute the images that are available online without prior written permission, provided that the files are not modified in any way, the Smithsonian Institution copyright notice (where applicable) is included, and the source of the image is identified as the National Museum of the American Indian. For more information please see the Smithsonian's Terms of Use and NMAI Archive Center's Digital Image request website.
Topic:
Zines  Search this
Citation:
Identification of specific item; Date (if known); Unrecognized Stories zine, image #, NMAI.AC. 453; National Museum of the American Indian Archives Center, Smithsonian Institution.
Identifier:
NMAI.AC.453
See more items in:
Unrecognized Stories zine
Archival Repository:
National Museum of the American Indian
GUID:
https://n2t.net/ark:/65665/sv44482e583-6ff5-4647-8fa8-d91b7f71b465
EDAN-URL:
ead_collection:sova-nmai-ac-453

Bruce McCandless II Papers

Extent:
29.28 Cubic feet (75 boxes)
Type:
Collection descriptions
Archival materials
Reports
Correspondence
Black-and-white photographs
Color photographs
Conferences
Date:
1954-2012
Summary:
Bruce McCandless II (1937--2017) was a naval aviator, astronaut, and engineer who was the first human to conduct a spacewalk without a safety tether linked to a spacecraft. The youngest of 19 astronauts selected in 1966, he served as the voice of Mission Control during the Apollo 11 mission in 1969, talking with Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin during their historic walk on the Moon. He helped develop an early maneuvering unit tested on Skylab in 1973-74 and then on the design and testing of the shuttle-era Manned Maneuvering Unit (MMU). McCandless also had a keen interest in creating tools for extravehicular activity, including a patented connection system that eased tool transport and use in space called the "McTether," which became a standard tool on Shuttle missions. Altogether McCandless logged 5,000 hours in jet aircraft and 312 hours in space. This collection consists of approximately 30 cubic ft of papers, including reports, presentations, notes, office files, photographs and video/film created or collected by Bruce McCandless II. The papers show McCandless' myriad contributions to spaceflight and space science at both NASA and Lockheed Martin Space Systems, focusing on his contributions to the MMU and inputs to the development of hardware and procedures for the Hubble Space Telescope and the Solar Maximum Repair Mission.
Scope and Contents:
This collection consists of approximately 30 cubic feet of papers, including reports, presentations, notes, office files, photographs and video/film collected by Bruce McCandless II. The papers show McCandless' myriad contributions to spaceflight (with 312 hours in space and the first person to make an untethered spacewalk), and space science at both NASA and Lockheed Martin Space Systems, focusing on his contributions to the Manned Maneuvering Unit (MMU) and inputs to the development of hardware and procedures for the Hubble Space Telescope and the Solar Maximum Repair Mission. Many of the documents are hand annotated.
Arrangement:
This collection is composed of ten series:

Series 1: Personal Material

Series 2: Naval Career

Series 3: Education

Series 4: National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA)

Subseries 4.1 STS-41-B

Subseries 4.2: STS-31

Subseries 4.3: Manned Maneuvering Unit (MMU)

Subseries 4.4: Hubble Space Telescope

Subseries 4.5: Miscellaneous

Series 5: Post-NASA Career

Subseries 5.1: Space Telescope Science Institute (STScI)

Subseries 5.2: Martin Marietta/Lockheed Martin

Subseries 5.3: Speeches, Presentations and Appearances

Series 6: Awards and Publicity

Series 7: Miscellaneous

Series 8: Photographs, Slides and Negatives

Series 9: Oversize Materials

Series 10: Audiovisual Material
Biographical / Historical:
Bruce McCandless II, astronaut, engineer and inventor, instantly became an icon of human ingenuity on February 7, 1984, when he was photographed free floating in the inky blackness of space, hundreds of feet from the Space Shuttle Challenger, using the Manned Maneuvering Unit (MMU), a machine he spent almost twenty years developing during his career at the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA). He was born in Boston, Massachusetts, on June 8, 1937, to Rear Admiral Bruce and Sue McCandless. From a young age, he was interested in science, winning first place in a competition sponsored by the American Chemical Society as a teenager. Upon graduating from Woodrow Wilson High School in Long Beach, California, he enlisted in the Navy, just as his father and grandfather had done previously, both of whom were Medal of Honor recipients. In June of 1958, McCandless earned a Bachelor of Science degree, graduating second in his class from the Naval Academy in Annapolis, Maryland.

After flight training in Pensacola, Florida, and Kingsville, Texas, McCandless got his Navy wings in March of 1960 after six successful solo landings aboard the USS Antietam. While enrolled in additional aviation courses in Memphis, Tennessee, he met Bernice Doyle. A few months later, they married and moved to Key West, Florida, where he received further instruction in the Douglas F4D-1 Skyray. He was assigned first to Fighter Squadron 101, the Grim Reapers, and, later, to Fighter Squadron 102, the Diamondbacks, until February 1964. He saw duty aboard the USS Forrestal (CVA-59) and, during the Cuban Missile Crisis, the USS Enterprise (CVA(N)-65). He then served as an instrument flight instructor at the Naval Air Station in Oceana, Virginia. McCandless then reported for duty at the Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps Unit at Stanford University where he earned a Master of Science in Electrical Engineering in 1965 and immediately began pursuing his PhD in plasma physics. On April 4, 1966, McCandless left Stanford after finishing all his coursework but without completing a dissertation because, at age 28, he had been selected as the youngest member of NASA's Astronaut Group 5.

Two months later, the McCandless' and their two young children, Bruce III and Tracy, arrived in Houston, Texas. Any hope he had of finishing his dissertation while being an astronaut was quickly dashed by the relentless schedule. Classroom training in subjects such as orbital mechanics, geology, space medicine and navigation were conducted three days a week. The remaining days were reserved for field trips to the Grand Canyon in Arizona, the Kīlauea Iki Crater in Hawaii, the Pinacate Peaks of Mexico, and the volcanoes and ice fields of Iceland, to gain hands-on geology experience. The astronaut trainees also went to Panama and Nevada for survival training. The intensive schedule lasted until September of 1967.

In October 1966, the new recruits received their first technical assignments. McCandless was assigned to the Experiments Branch. In February of 1967, the Experiments Branch became part of the Apollo Application Program (AAP). Around this time, McCandless tested the Astronaut Maneuvering Unit (AMU, also sometimes referred to as the M-509 Unit) in a simulator. Developed by the United States Air Force, the AMU was a rocket pack worn over the pressure suit. First used with less-than-ideal results by Eugene Cernan during the Gemini IX-A mission, NASA continued to seek ways to enable astronauts to move efficiently and safely in both the near-vacuum of space and inside increasingly spacious spacecraft. McCandless, NASA's Charles E. "Ed" Whitsett, Jr. and Walter W. "Bill" Bollendonk from Martin Marietta worked on improving this "jet pack" technology for almost two decades. The next iteration was the Automatically Stabilized Maneuvering Unit (ASMU), which proved to be a distinct improvement and was used during Skylab 3 and 4. The trio eventually won The Collier Trophy in 1984 for the final version, the Manned Maneuvering Unit (MMU).

In 1969, McCandless served as Capsule Communicator (CAPCOM) for the Apollo 10 and 11 missions. His is the voice you hear saying, "Roger, Tranquility. We copy you on the ground. You got a bunch of guys about to turn blue. We're breathing again. Thanks a lot," in response to Armstrong's announcement that the Eagle had indeed landed on the lunar surface. Subsequent years saw him perform the same role for Apollo 14 (1971) and Skylab 3 and 4 (both in 1973). Additionally, he, along with Russell "Rusty" Schweickart and Story Musgrave, served as the backup crew for Skylab 2.

In 1978, McCandless was assigned to define and evaluate all the astronaut crew operational aspects of the Large Space Telescope, which included on-orbit maintenance. This required him to make countless drives in the Neutral Buoyancy Simulator (NBS) at Marshall Space Flight Center and the Neutral Buoyancy Laboratory (NBL) at Johnson Space Center. The giant pools simulated the microgravity environment of space and allowed him and others to practice repair and servicing techniques in orbit on a mock-up of the telescope, which was eventually renamed the Hubble Space Telescope. By the time Hubble deployed twelve years later, his work ensured that each of the five scientific instruments attached to it were either fully replaceable or serviceable by astronauts during spacewalks. Only the main wiring harness and the primary and secondary mirrors were not designed to be fixed while in space, which would become significant in subsequent years.

In 1979, NASA began testing the newly renamed Manned Maneuvering Unit. Manufactured by Martin Marietta, it snugly fit over an astronaut's pressure suit like a backpack and featured 24 propulsion nozzles fueled by two aluminum nitrogen gas tanks wrapped in Kevlar. The wearer controlled movement with small handles on the armrests that required minimal hand gestures to operate. It was specially constructed to operate in the extreme temperature fluctuations of space. Initially, the MMU was slated for use on the first Shuttle mission to allow the astronauts to inspect and repair any damaged thermal tiles. Due to the brevity of the mission, the crew opted not to use it during their two days in orbit. The following year, McCandless was detailed to the Astronaut Office On-Orbit Branch. In addition to his work on the MMU and servicing Hubble, he also oversees developments on the Inertial Upper Stage (IUS), an uncrewed booster rocket used to lift payloads to a higher orbit in space.

On February 3, 1984, McCandless, together with Commander Vance Brand, Pilot Robert L. "Hoot" Gibson, and Mission Specialists Robert L. Stewart and Ronald E. McNair, launched aboard the Challenger on the 11th shuttle mission, STS-41-B. Four days later, McCandless became the first human to ever fly untethered in space, using an MMU. The jet-powered backpack allowed him to travel 4.8 miles a second and venture over 100 yards away from the orbiter. The spacewalk lasted approximately 6 hours. Two months later, the crew of STS-41-C successfully retrieved, repaired, and redeployed the Solar Maximum Mission Satellite while donning MMUs. McCandless was instrumental in the development of the plan to fix the satellite's altitude-control system and white-light coronagraph/polarimeter while still in orbit, thanks to the Trunnion Pin Attachment Device (TPAD). This was the first time a satellite repair was performed in space. The year concluded with McCandless being awarded patent number 4,483,639 for a connection system that simplified and eased the ways in which astronauts could transport and use tools in space without additional connectors. Called the "McTether," it worked easily with spacesuit-gloved hands and became a part of the standard tool kit on Shuttle missions.

McCandless made his final trip into space with STS-31 on April 24, 1990. Also on board the Discovery were Commander Loren Shriver, Pilot Charles Bolden, Jr., and Mission Specialists Steven Hawley and Kathryn Sullivan. The Hubble Space Telescope was deployed into a low-Earth orbit, forever changing how we see the universe. The telescope weighs over 24,000 lbs. and was the largest payload to date. This was documented by an IMAX Cargo Bay Camera (ICBC) and a hand-held IMAX camera. This footage was used in the IMAX films "Destiny in Space" (1994) and "Hubble 3D" (2010).

On August 31, 1990, Bruce retired from both the Navy and NASA. The very next day, he was on a plane to Munich, Germany, as a consultant for the Space Telescope Science Institute (STScI). He and eighteen other experts gathered to determine why the images from Hubble were blurry. The problem was determined to be the primary mirror, which was thought to be unrepairable while in space. The Hubble Space Telescope Strategy Panel formulated a plan to fix the primary mirror's spherical aberration (which was later done successfully during 1993's STS-61 mission). In November of 1990, he accepted a position at Martin Marietta Astronautics Group (in 1995, they merged with the Lockheed Corporation to form Lockheed Martin). During his fifteen years there, he was the Chief Scientist in Advanced Launch Systems. He worked on the Orbital Space Plane, the Space Launch Initiative, the Space Transportation Architecture Study, the Orbiter Electric Auxiliary Power Unit, the Jupiter Icy Moons Orbiter (JIMO) and the Crew Exploration Vehicle (CEV). He retired from Lockheed on March 31, 2005, but was retained on a consulting basis.

Bruce McCandless II passed away in Los Angeles, California, on December 21, 2017, at the age of 80.

Bruce McCandless II: Awards and Honors

1953 -- Southern California Chemistry Prize

1974 -- Exceptional Service Medal, NASA

1974 -- Victor A. Prather Award, American Astronautical Society

1974 -- American Expeditionary Service Medal

1974, April 18 -- National Defense Service Medal

1984 -- Victor A. Prather Award, American Astronautical Society

1984, March 13 -- Jackson, Mississippi, honorary citizen

1984, September 24 -- American Society of Cinematographers, honorary member

1985, January 30 -- Superior Service Medal, Department of Defense

1985, May 10 -- Collier Trophy, the National Aeronautic Association

1985, October 4 -- The National Air and Space Museum Trophy

1985, October 8 -- Exceptional Engineering Achievement Award, NASA

1986 -- Spirit of St. Louis Medal, American Society of Mechanical Engineers

1987 -- Haley Space Flight Award

1988 -- Legion of Merit

1990 -- Space Flight Medal, NASA

1991 -- Exceptional Service Medal, NASA

2003, March 27 -- Three Certificates of Merit, Lockheed Martin's Intellectual Property Review Board

2005 -- U.S. Astronaut Hall of Fame induction

2012 -- Distinguished Graduate Award Medal, the United States Naval Academy.
General:
Below is a list of acronyms that most frequently appear frequently in McCandless' papers.

ACS - Advanced Camera for Surveys

AIAA - American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics

AMRV - Astronaut Maneuvering Research Vehicle

AMU - Astronaut Maneuvering Unit/M-509

ASMU - Automatically Stabilized Maneuvering Unit

CAPCOM - Capsule Communication

CCA - Communications Carrier Assembly

CCCD - Crew Compartment Configuration Drawing

CEV - Crew Exploration Vehicle

CFP - Conceptual Flight Profile

CIL - Critical Items List

CIR - Cargo Integration Review

DSO - Detailed Supplementary Objectives

DTO - Development Test Objective

EAPU - Electric Auxillary Power Unit

EMU - Extravehicular Mobility Unit

EVA - Extravehicular Activity

EVCS - Extravehicular Communications System

FAA - Federal Aviation Administration

FIAB - Flight Integration Assessment Baseline

FMEA - Failure Modes Effects Analysis

FOC - Faint Object Camera

FOP - Flight Operations Panel

FRD - Flight Requirements Document

FSS - Flight Support System/Structures

GAPC - Gas Autonomous Payload Controller

GEIA - Global Emissions Initiative

GFE - Government Furnished Equipment

HHMU - Hand-Held Maneuvering Unit

HRSDM - Hubble Robotic Servicing Deorbit Missions

HRVDM - Hubble Robotic Vehicle Deorbit Module

ICBC - IMAX Cargo Bay Camera

IMSS - In-Flight Medical Support System

IRN - Interface Revision Notice

IUS - Inertial Upper Stage

JIMO - Jupiter Icy Moons Orbiter

JSC - Johnson Space Center

JWST - James Webb Space Telescope

LDRI - Laser Dynamic Range Imager

LIDAR - Light Detection and Ranging

LIDS - Low Impact Docking Station

LON - Launch on Need

MDF - Manipulator Development Facility

MFR - Manipulator Foot Restraint

MLI - Multilayer Insulation

MMS - Multimission Modular Spacecraft

MMU - Manned Maneuvering Unit

MOMS - Modular Optoelectronic Multispectral Scanner

MSFC - Marshall Space Flight Center

MXER - Momentum Exchange/Electrodynamic Reboost

M&R - Maintenance and Repair or Refurbishment

NBS - Neutral Buoyancy Simulator

NSTS - National Space Transportation System

OFP - Operational Flight Profile

OOSS - On-Orbit Servicer System/Study

ORI - Orbital Replacement Instrument

ORU - Orbital Replacement Unit

ORUC - Orbital Replaceable Unit Carrier

OWG - Operations Working Group

OWS - Skylab Orbital Workshop

PDR - Preliminary Design Review

PFR - Portable Foot Restraint

PIP - Payload Integration Plan

POWG - Payload Operations Working Group

PRM - Primary Deployment Mechanism

PROMS - Programmable Read Only Memory

PRT - Platinum Resistor Thermometer

PRT - Power Rachet Tool

PSIA - Pounds per Square Inch Absolute

RNS - Relative Navigation System

SADA - Solar Array Drive Arm

SAMS - Space Assembly, Maintenance and Servicing

SCAN - Selected Current Aerospace Notices

SCM - Soft Capture Mechanism

SDM - Secondary Deployment Mechanism

SM-4 - Servicing Mission Four

SMM - Solar Maximum Mission

SPAS - Shuttle Pallet Satellites

SRBTVC - Solid Rocket Booster Thrust Vector Control

SSEOP - Space Shuttle Earth Observations Project

SSME - Space Shuttle Main Engine

STIS - Space Telescope Imaging Spectrograph

STS - Space Transportation System

TAODS - Tethered Augmented Orbiter Deorbit System

TPAD - Trunnion Pin Attachment Device

TRDS - Tracking and Data Relay Satellite

TSS - Tethered Satellite System

USIA - United States Information Agency

VGS - Video Guidance Sensor

WETF - Weightless Environmental Training Facility

WF/PC - Wide Field Planetary Camera

WIF - Water Immersion Facilities
Related Materials:
Space Shuttle Discovery from the Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum collection: Space Shuttle Discovery, A20120325000.

The Manned Maneuvering Unit (MMU) from the Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum collection: Manned Maneuvering Unit, A20120325000.

McTether Ratchet Wrench Tool from the Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum collection: McTether, A20130114000.

McCandless' name tag from the Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum collection: McCandless' name tag, A19970596000.

Robert J. Collier Trophy from the Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum collection: Collier Trophy, A19520061000.

Sketch of Capsule Communicator Bruce McCandless from the Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum collection: Sketch, A19760552000.

Hubble Space Telescope 1:5 model from the Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum collection: Hubble model, A19830233000.
Provenance:
Bruce and Pati McCandless, III, Gift, 2023, NASM.2023.0036
Restrictions:
No restrictions on access
Rights:
Material is subject to Smithsonian Terms of Use. Should you wish to use NASM material in any medium, please submit an Application for Permission to Reproduce NASM Material, available at Permissions Requests.
Topic:
Astronautics  Search this
Naval aviation  Search this
Manned space flight  Search this
Hubble (Large) Space Telescope  Search this
Apollo Project  Search this
Skylab Program  Search this
Space Shuttle Program (U.S.)  Search this
Military records -- 20th century -- United States  Search this
Genre/Form:
Reports
Correspondence
Black-and-white photographs
Color photographs
Conferences
Citation:
Bruce McCandless II Papers, Acc. 2023.0036, National Air and Space Museum, Smithsonian Institution.
Identifier:
NASM.2023.0036
See more items in:
Bruce McCandless II Papers
Archival Repository:
National Air and Space Museum Archives
GUID:
https://n2t.net/ark:/65665/pg23e5a7688-3a17-4ec7-b939-ea86c9ff8f66
EDAN-URL:
ead_collection:sova-nasm-2023-0036
Online Media:

7. Lester Brown - Perspectives on Limits to Growth: World on the Edge

Creator:
Smithsonian Institution  Search this
Type:
YouTube Videos
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2012-03-15T18:58:08.000Z
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Tsunamis: Are we underestimating the risk?

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Type:
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2012-06-20T16:51:35.000Z
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9. Richard Alley - Perspectives on Limits to Growth: World on the Edge

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2012-03-15T20:21:59.000Z
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Part 1 The Castle: An Abbreviated History

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2023-01-26T16:28:26.000Z
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Part 3 The Castle: An Abbreviated History

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2023-01-26T17:54:04.000Z
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Smithsonian Institution Castle: Schermer Hall

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2009-11-02T17:02:46.000Z
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Part 2 The Castle: An Abbreviated History

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2023-01-26T16:38:12.000Z
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Smithsonian Institution Castle: The Great Hall

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2009-10-29T20:00:18.000Z
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edanmdm:yt_XQqXAqDZioQ

The Eagle has Landed: The Flight of Apollo 11, 1969

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Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service  Search this
Type:
YouTube Videos
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2011-03-17T20:02:55.000Z
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sitesExhibitions
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Janet Harmon Bragg: Pioneering African American Aviator

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2011-03-15T19:59:58.000Z
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John N. Robinson, painter, discussing his love of painting, 1983

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2014-09-09T14:31:23.000Z
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Wikipedia & Women in Science: Smithsonian Groundbreakers

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Smithsonian Institution Archives  Search this
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YouTube Videos
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2021-03-30T13:56:14.000Z
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Here At The Smithsonian: The Harlem Renaissance

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2021-02-22T20:22:21.000Z
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Here At The Smithsonian: Hollywood Legend and Reality

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2021-11-30T13:29:15.000Z
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Katharine Milton on "Smithsonian World," 1984.

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Type:
Interviews
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2012-12-10T18:45:13.000Z
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Here At The Smithsonian: The Elephant's Tale

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2021-07-27T12:25:38.000Z
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Test Burn of a "Collections Storage Room," 2019

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2019-10-30T19:47:06.000Z
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The City of Washington, 1929. Reel 2 of 3.

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2013-11-01T16:00:33.000Z
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