Appendix A: Oral History Sites Visited
- 1968: The Whole World Was Watching
Includes full audio of interviews, and
full transcription or summary story of the interviews that the high
school student interviewers wrote. Also has a glossary of terms, with
hot links from the transcripts/stories to the term's definition. Project
was created by South Kingstown, Rhode Island High School sophomores
in an English class titled "Intermediate Writing." 20 students interviewed
30 Rhode Islanders about their experiences, memories, and recollections
of the tumultuous events of 1968 and the 1960s in general. For example
they talked to an ex-Marine, a student protestor, a POW, a draft resister,
a nurse, a Reverend, a lawyer, and a helicopter pilot. The students
did the interviews, transcriptions, and wrote stories about the people
and their lives based on the transcripts. Linda Wood, the school's librarian
and an oral historian, coordinated the project. Sharon Schmid was the
English teacher. Kate Dunnigan of CCRI and Sharon Strom of the University
of Rhode Island also guided the student's research and writing. Brown
University's Scholarly Technology Group produced the website. They organized
the information, designed the site, and copy-edited the text. The site
uses streaming technology to play the full interviews in RealPlayer.
David Reville was the project editor (firstname.lastname@example.org).
Site includes good background information on design and implementation
of the project, but nothing about the technology. They have a link for
Production Notes, but it was a dead link. I did email David about the
audio technology issues.
There is no mention of permissions for
including these full interviews on the Web. I assume since these are
new interviews and making a website was part of the original project
design that interviewees were asked as part of the release form.
- About Re: Vietnam Stories Since the War
stories, excerpts and dialogue submitted by people about Vietnam. There
is no audio. Also includes an essay "Oral History Tips" by Bret Eynon,
Education Director of the American Social History Project, for people
who want to contribute their own stories.
- AIC: Chicago Architects Oral History
For each person interviewed there is one written paragraph excerpted
from their interview and a biographical statement about the interviewee.
There is no audio. The full transcripts can be ordered, but are not
American Bar Foundation
Index of interviewees with links to full transcripts, short abstracts
of biographical information, and summary of interview. Includes transcripts
but no audio. No use or permission information is included.
American Folklife Center, Library of Congress
Material on the American Memory website. But own website does contain
oral history material and copyright information. A Copyright and Restriction
page is included for each specific collection.
Ethnographic Field Collections (http://lcweb.loc.gov/folklife/ethno.html)
is a list of collections and a brief statement about what an ethnographic
field collection is and how such material should be used.
Collections Available On-Line (http://lcweb.loc.gov/folklife/ndl.html)
Florida Folklife from the WPA Collections 1937-1942 (http://memory.loc.gov/ammem/flwpahtml/flwpahome.html)
can listen to songs and short interview excerpts, but there are only
about 24 interviews. Mostly it is songs.
- American Journalism Historians Association
Choose Oral History Collections. It is a guide to oral history collections
housed elsewhere that deal with journalism and journalism history. It
lists collections, has collection descriptions, and lists tapes. No
audio or transcripts available for any of these tapes. Includes links
to other webpages, who then have transcripts available. For instance,
the Women in Journalism Collection of the Washington Press Club Foundation
which includes full transcripts, but no audio. Some interviews don't
have on-line access to transcripts. They do mention copyright and permissions
under the Project Description, but it is at the end of the page. (Will
the average site user read that far?) There is a note on the main page
that the link to the project description should be gone to first before
looking at the interviews, but it is optional whether you choose to
follow that suggestion. The transcripts have an index with keywords
and the page number of the transcript that term appears on. It won't
link to that term or the page, but tells you where to look. It does
include links to names when it is the name of someone else interviewed
for this project. The link puts you on the summary page of that person's
interview. You don't get into the interview, just to their summary screen.
- Australia's Oral History Collections: A National Directory
A directory of collections all over Australia.
You can search collections by name, subject or date. You get a list
of collections that match and the information about the collection.
You can only access that collection if it has been put on-line and it
will show up as a hot link in your search results list. Not all collections
are on-line yet. But access to the collection doesn't mean being able
to listen to the recordings. It just means you get to a detailed index
of the specific collections. There were no recordings here that you
could listen to.
I found a link to Australian Museums
On-line, which had stories in its collections. I checked one, which
turned out to be a written narrative based on an interview. It was not
quotes or the whole interview, but an edited version written by someone
other than the original speaker. There was no way to listen to any of
Another link was to ABC Archives and
Library Services (http://www.abc.net.au/archives/av/database.htm),
which had samples from radio programs. Used Realplayer to play the sound
- Baylor University Institute for Oral History
This is an overview of the Institute, its mission, resources, projects
and staff. It does not include any oral history recordings.
- Behind the Veil Documenting African-American Life in the Jim Crow
This project was based at Duke University's Center for Documentary Studies.
The home page provides description of the project, how the material
is being used, and a newsletter, but there is no tape list or ability
to access recordings.
- Billy Graham Center, Wheaton College
Lists tapes in the collection. The on-line database gives a background
summary information, and an outline of the tape. There are no transcripts
or audio. There is an on-line exhibit titled - "As This is Our First
Broadcast...Percy and Ruth Crawford and the Birth of Televangelism"
This includes sound, video, photos and transcripts. Includes the following
statement: "Notice: This exhibit is for the enjoyment and education
of the users of our Website. Material in it is protected by copyright
and any use, publication or copying is strictly prohibited." You can
view video of the original 1949 broadcast (about 30 minutes) or selected
segments (40 seconds to 7.5 minutes). One excerpt includes a transcript,
too that you can follow along with. There are excerpts of interviews
with audio and transcript, but not full interviews.
- Black Women at Virginia Tech Oral History Project
Includes a few interviews with full transcripts. Some interviews have
excerpted audio quotes and some don't have anything but a descriptive
narrative. There is no mention of permissions or use.
- Black Women's Oral History Project
Index of interviews with black women from this oral history project.
No access to audio or transcripts on-line. Is a list of interviews in
the collection or if the interview is in another library it's linked
to that site, ie. Kennedy Library, UCLA, or Berkeley. Includes the following
disclaimer: "No part of the transcripts may be photocopied or otherwise
reproduced or quoted for publication without the written permission
of the Director of the Schlesinger Library." This was a joint project
between the Schlesinger Library on the History of American Women at
Radcliffe College and the Southwest Institute for Research on Women
and the University of Arizona.
- Bland County History Archives, Rocky Gap High School, Rocky Gap, Virginia
Transcripts of interviews by high school students. Includes some complete
interviews, some excerpts, and some narratives. Access the collection
by interviewee name for the most part, but also have subjects, where
have historical context and interview excerpts, or a set group of subjects.
There is no audio on-line and no discussion about permissions. Site
done by high school History and Technology class.
- Brainerd Kansas: Time, Place and Memory on the Prairie Plains
A history of the community and a sense of place seen through written
material and interviews. Was a graduate student project. Listed in Oral
History Association Newsletter, Spring 2000 as a website with oral history.
Includes oral history quotes in the text written by the researcher,
but there is no sound. Does have good context statements for the interviews,
which include personal background and the interview setting.
- British Library, National Sound Archive, Oral History
Contains a few audio clips of sample sound quotes and pieces of interviews,
but otherwise there is only descriptive information about the oral history
material in the collection, the collections and lists tapes without
on-line access to them. There is nothing about copyright, use, or permissions.
- Camden New Jersey Historical Society, "In Harm's Way: New York Shipbuilding
in World War II"
Listed in Oral History Association Newsletter, Spring 2000 as a website
with oral history, but couldn't find any oral history on the site.
- Center for Oral History, University of Connecticut, Storrs
Includes catalog of interviews, special projects, and links to other
oral history websites, but there are no sound files or transcripts.
Does include the following statement: "Unless otherwise indicated, both
tapes and transcripts are available to researchers. In instances where
the interviewee's agreement to use is not clear, copy or quotation by
researchers may be restricted."
- Center for Oral History and Cultural Heritage, University of Southern
Mississippi, Mississippi Oral History Program
Has lists of collections and tapes, but nothing is linked to access
the material. Researchers are allowed to listen to tapes, but they can't
quote from them. Must quote from the transcript because it has been
reviewed and approved by the interviewee. The Civil Rights in Mississippi
Digital Archives is where you have access to full transcripts on-line,
but there is no audio. The rest of the site is just a list of items.
On top of each transcript they have the following disclaimer: "It is
presented here for reference purposes only. Interviews in this collection
are protected by copyright and permission to publish must be requested
from the Center for Oral History and Cultural Heritage."
Duke University, American Communities: An Oral History Approach
African American Experiences in Durham, North Carolina
Students in the American Communities seminar interviewed African American
elders in Durham. They worked with staff and faculty at Duke's Center
for Documentary Studies and the Center for the Study of Black History.
The website includes biographies of the interviewees and interview excerpts
(audio clips with associated transcript sections). There is no full interview
audio, only the excerpts. The audio plays in Quicktime, so you loose the
screen with the transcript once the sound begins to play. This means you
can't read along as you listen. No mention of permissions?
- Georgia State, Pullen Library, Georgia Government Documentation Project:
Oral History Collection
Includes oral history interviews done about the history of Georgia's
government. Lists collections/series and individual tape summaries,
but there are no transcripts or audio available on-line.
- History and Politics Out Loud (HPOL) at Northwestern University
Includes audio relevant to American history and politics. For example,
speeches, Watergate, White House talks, etc. Uses RealAudio streaming
for listening to the sound files. The transcribed words of the speech
come up as the person is talking so you can follow along. There is no
mention of permissions for putting this material on the Web, only that
they can't distribute and make copies, and that they have the copyright.
- History Matters, George Mason University
Choose Browse, then Many Pasts. Site is designed for students studying
history in high school and for their teachers. Includes text and audio
of excerpts of interviews related to ordinary people's experiences with
history. Some of the oral history includes audio clips of excerpts and
a transcript of that excerpt, others just have text of excerpts. There
are about 144 records all together. Has search capability. No discussion
about copyright/permission issues.
- Holocaust Survivors
Includes excerpted audio quotes from interviews with holocaust survivors,
but doesn't include the full interview. There is no discussion about
permissions to put the material on the Web or about the location of
- Indiana University, Oral History Research Center
Has a list of collections with brief descriptions, but no on-line access
to the information about specific tapes, to transcripts, or to any audio.
- Institute of American Indian Studies, University of South Dakota,
South Dakota Oral History Center
Can listen to one sample interview segment, but nothing else. They explain
that transcripts are not available on-line, because they are old, handwritten
documents. Transcripts are what they let researchers use and want them
to quote from, not the original tape. Also mention that there is some
limit to access because of sensitive material, but do not explain it
- Japanese American National Museum: Life History Program
Provides overview of the program and lists the projects done. In the
project description, they summarize the content and then give list of
interviews. No access to recordings or transcripts and no mention of
- Journal for Multimedia History
- http://www.albany.edu/jmmh Volume
Includes essays with text, photos, and audio quotes. Good examples are
"The 1939 Dairy Farmers Union Milk Strike in Heuvelton and Canton, New
York: The Story in Words and Pictures" and "I Can Almost See the Lights
of Home A Field Trip to Harlan County, Kentucky."
- Kent State, May 4, 1970 Oral History Project
- Two collections of recordings of memories and personal statements:
Oral History Project 1990
Oral History Project 1995
Both sites include a list of interviewees and links to full transcripts.
There is no audio available and no mention of copyright or permission
- Library of Congress, American Memory
Includes on-line exhibits and collections
of manuscript, photographic, and audio material from the Library of
Congress' collections. For example, Omaha Indian Music, Buckaroos in
Paradise, Hispano Music and Culture from the Rio Grande, Folksongs from
the California Goldrush, American Quilts, and the WPA Writers Project.
Sponsored by the Library of Congress's National Digital Library program
which was co-funded by NSF.
They include a lot about copyright information.
Each collection has a page with copyright disclaimer and permissions
information on it, much of it being the same from collection to collection,
but some being different depending upon the specific rights associated
with the material. Includes standard disclaimer that link to from main
page (American Memory, Copyright and Other Restrictions: http://lcweb2.loc.gov/ammem/copyrit2.html),
which states that as a public institution the Library of Congress does
not hold copyright to the material, so it can't give or deny use permission.
Explains that if the Library of Congress does not know about the material's
copyright, then it is up to the user to determine copyright and gain
permission to use it from the owner.
There also is general Library of Congress
legal information (Library of Congress Legal Notices: http://lcweb2.loc.gov/ammem/amdisc.html).
This site mentions that "computer software is used to monitor network
traffic to identify unauthorized attempts to upload, change information,
damage or access non-public information. Unauthorized attempts to upload
or change are strictly prohibited and punishable under the Computer
Fraud and Abuse Act of 1986 and the National Infrastructure Protection
Act of 1993. Information regarding possible violations of the law may
be provided to law enforcement officials."
Omaha Indian Music on American Memory
includes music, songs, interviews, and speeches. Includes a lot of information
about copyright and use restrictions, with links to other parts of the
American Memory page and American Folklife Center who put this project
together/or owns the material. Mentions collaboration with members of
Omaha community, having done research on copyright, and need to understand
ethnographic collections and be respectful of people who shared their
culture. The Privacy and Publicity Rights page only mentions written
material and photos, but not oral interviews. The audio on this site
includes short commentaries on the songs and the music.
- Library of Congress, Recorded Sound Reference Center
The Center provides access to the commercial and archival audio holdings
of the Library of Congress. The site lists collections in their archive,
including finding aides, but there is no access to the audio. When you
click on the Digitized Recordings option, you get to American Memory's
collection list and search page.
- Life Histories from the Federal Writer's Project, WPA
A collection of manuscripts written by staff of the Folklore Project
of the Federal Writer's Project for the WPA, 1936-1940. States that
there is no copyright to this material because it was written by government
employees. "Works created by U.S. government employees are not eligible
for copyright protection. Persons interviewed or whose words were transcribed
were generally not employees of the government. Privacy and publicity
rights may apply." Includes a brief on-line exhibit "Voices from the
Thirties: Life Histories from the Federal Writer's Project" is an introduction
to the collection that includes: 13 sample interview excerpts you can
listen to by clicking on a person's photo with their name and occupation
underneath. Each excerpt is a sentence to short paragraph length. States
on first page of this introduction that the audio is statements from
interviews being read by modern actors. So aren't actually hearing the
speakers. Can see the written transcripts of the audio excerpts so can
follow along, but doesn't include full interviews or transcripts. Many
of the manuscripts were prepared by professional writers and aren't
verbatim transcripts but their narrative compiled from the interview
- Michigan State University, Vincent Voice Library
They are working on creating a National Gallery of the Spoken Word (http://www.ngsw.org).
They are working with the Library of Congress to develop standards for
archiving sound "librarianship of sound." They have received a five-year,
$3.6 million NSF grant to build a collection of recordings on the Internet,
with 50,000 hours of interviews and with the capability to search right
to a clip.
- Minnesota Author Biographies, Minnesota Historical Society
This is a list of biographies of authors, including lists of their books
and access to the library catalogs for them. There is no oral history
here. Listed in Oral History Association Newsletter, Spring 2000 as
site with pictures and sound.
- National Archives of Singapore, Oral History Centre
Has a few audio samples, short quotes, but no full interviews and all
the audio available is in the Native language of Hokkien.
- National Library of New Zealand, Oral History Collection
- Linked here
from another place. Not on-line yet.
- National Park Service Links to the Past --
This site is run by the Parks and History Association, a non-profit
outside of the Park Service. Includes historical, cultural and educational
programming related to different parks.
Park Net -- http://www.nps.gov
National Park Service's website.
- National Public Radio, Lost and Found Sound
Includes radio programs presenting sounds. The full radio story plays
when you click on it. Because this material was produced for radio broadcast
already, maybe the same permissions and ethics as oral history do not
cover it? There was no mention of permissions for putting these radio
programs on the Web.
- Naval Historical Center
Operational Archives Branch, On-Line Oral Histories, examples (http://www.history.navy.mil/faqs/faq87-3.htm).
Includes transcripts of sample interviews. Can't tell if they are full
interviews or excerpts, but they look like complete. One case is adapted
from a published recollection/account. The site does include notice
of allowable use of a government website, public domain, and unauthorized
use not allowed. Mentions using tracking software.
- Oral History, American Music, Yale University
Lists collections, but no links to those collections. Has short audio
excerpts (quotes) and transcripts excerpts. No full audio recordings
or transcripts. No mention of permissions.
- Oral History Research Office, Columbia University
Lists recordings by project (interviews done for an oral history project
on a specific topic or theme). Each recording is linked to a page which
provides a summary of the collection or a list of names of the individuals
interviewed. But there is no link from this list of names to the interview
(audio or written) itself. There is no access to actual recordings on
- Quilts and Quiltmaking, American Memory Website
181 audio excerpts from interviews, with transcriptions of these excerpts
accompanying the sound bites. Does not include whole interviews, either
in audio or written. The excerpts are titled and listed in a table.
- Regional History Project, University of California Santa Cruz
Includes list of interviews with links
to a page with a tape summary and photo of the interviewee. No audio
on-line. Seems to be a transcript based organization, since many of
the interviews seem to have been compiled into publications. Some projects
include interviews with others about the person who is the main subject
of the project. Some of these transcripts and transcript compilations
are available on-line as downloadable PDF files, but it's a small percent
of the full list. Site also includes links to historic photos from the
collections, an oral history primer, oral history bibliography, and
other oral history websites.
The home page does include the following
disclaimer: "Copyright Restrictions: PLEASE NOTE these interviews are
provided for research purposes only. All uses of these manuscripts are
covered by copyright agreement between the interviewees and the Regents
of the University of California. All the literary rights in these manuscripts,
including the right to publish, are reserved to the University of California,
Santa Cruz. No part of these manuscripts may be quoted for publication
without the permission of the University Librarian of the University
of California, Santa Cruz."
- Regional Oral History Office, Bancroft Library, University of California
Includes list of various oral history collections, and has context information
and transcripts for most of them. But, it does not include any audio.
There is no statement about permissions for including these full interview
transcripts. Is there any difference between posting a full interview
in transcript form versus in its original audio form that would preclude
the need for obtaining the same level of permission?
- Reuther Library, Wayne State University, Detroit, Michigan
Index of collections. Includes a page with rules for using the oral
history transcripts in their collection, but no web access to the audio
or the transcripts. All material must be used at their archives. Some
interviews in index have relation to other institutions as there are
links to places such as the JFK Library, UCLA, Bancroft Library, etc.
- Rutgers University Oral History Archives of World War II
The project recorded personal experiences of men and women who served
on the homefront and overseas. It includes 133 interviews. The website
only includes the transcripts from the interviews, no audio.
- Senate Historical Office, Oral History Project
Only includes a few interviews on-line, but where the full interview
is included there is a copy of the deed of gift for that recording (the
interviewee's release form) authorizing public use of the material.
It doesn't specifically say Internet use, but to "best serve educational
and historical objectives of the Oral History Program." The full interviews
have transcripts, but no audio. Lists tapes with summaries. Keywords
in the summaries, for instance people's names, terms, etc., are linked
to other pages (transcripts or interviewee list) in the collection.
- Smithsonian Institution Archives, Institutional History Division,
Oral and Video History Collections
Lists tapes in the collection with a summary of the tape. On SIRIS page
(Smithsonian Institution Research Information System) you can search
the Archives and Manuscript Collection Catalog, which also includes
recordings. But, it's not easy to navigate this section and know how
to access interviews. It's a cumbersome search program.
- Social Security Administration
Interviews with people about the history
of Social Security, its creation, the functioning of the administration,
their experiences working there, etc. Is comprised of a list of interviewees
with links to edited/revised full transcripts, and links to short audio
excerpt. Not all interviews have audio or transcripts on-line. Most
audio is about 10 minutes, but some interviews have more and some have
none. They include the following: "Disclaimer: These oral histories
are expressions of the views, memories and opinions of the interviewee.
They do no represent the policy, views or official history of the Social
Also includes a statement about Copyright
Issues (see attached).
They include audio sections on line,
but include the following statement: "Listeners should be advised, however,
that the audio recordings are not considered to be the official record
of the interviews. The final edited and printed transcripts (reproduced
above) are the only authoritative source documents. The recordings are
made available only for their historical interest and should not be
directly quoted or cited." (In the Altmeyer interview)
- Southern Oral
History Program, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill
Includes mostly lists of collections and recordings, like an index.
There are a few sound excerpts from interviews under the Exhibits option.
There is no access to sound within the Interview Collections option.
The Civil Rights Collection has sound, but it is just excerpts from
longer recordings. A copyright statement protects the material, but
it is unclear whether the statement refers to the photographs or the
recordings, or both.
- Stonington Fishing Oral History Project, Mystic
Seaport, Mystic Connecticut
Describes project, why they did it, number of recordings, transcripts,
photos, etc. There is no list of tapes or access to recordings.
- Stories of the Dreaming
Australian aboriginal stories. Includes text version of traditional
stories, audio version, and low/high quality video, and pop-up window
with glossary of Australian indigenous words. Has permission statement
explaining that aboriginal stories only can be told by certain people
the storytellers--, but that the Australian Museum worked with the
storytellers to have permission to include their stories on the website.
- Tulane University, William Ransom Hogan Archives of New Orleans Jazz
Has an index of oral histories related to New Orleans Jazz, but no audio
is available on the site. Index includes list of collections, list of
people interviewed, and whether the recording has been transcribed.
No way to access the transcript on-line.
- UCLA Oral History Program
Lists collections/subject areas, but no audio or transcripts are available
- UCSF, Department of History of Health Science
This was a UCSF campus oral history project. Site describes the project's
mission and has summaries of some tapes, but there is no access to recordings
- University of Delaware, Special Collections
This has an on-line finding aid for their collections, which includes
an alphabetical index, subject index, and a list of transcripts without
tapes. But, there is no access to the actual recordings or transcripts.
It just is a list of what is in the collection.
- University of Hawaii's Center for Oral History
Includes short excerpts (about a paragraph) from interviews (one excerpt
from each book listed that the Center has published) and one video clip.
Mostly are transcribed quotes. There is no information about permissions
for putting these excerpts on the Web.
- University of Kentucky Oral History Program
They are developing the on-line Oral History Projects Initiative to
offer searchable, full text transcripts on the Web. Provides an on-line
index/database of tapes, including accession number, summary, length,
and whether a transcript is available. Offers annotated guides to collections.
Only a few of the oral history projects include access to transcripts.
You get to full interview transcripts by searching within a collection.
The database itself just takes you to a summary of the tape. I wasn't
able to find any audio itself, but the project introduction did indicate
that audio, as well as full transcripts, was included in the on-line
database. The only reference to rights and permissions concerns transcripts.
The user is told to contact Terry Birdwhistell, Director of the University
of Kentucky Oral History Program, at email@example.com for permission.
- University of Maryland, Broadcast Pioneers Library of American Broadcasting
Include oral histories and radio broadcasts related to history of American
broadcasting. Has short audio pieces for old radio ads, but no audio
from oral history recordings. Can search the database by keyword to
find recordings, but only get summary of it, not actually any sound.
- University of Nevada Oral History Program
Provides annotated list of recordings in their collection, but no links
to audio or transcripts. Includes a list of written and audio publications
to be purchased. Has a searchable index.
- University of New Mexico Archives, Oral History Collection
Lists tapes with a summary of it, but there is no access to audio or
transcript on-line. Does provide a clear statement of use and copyright
issues and that access to tapes and transcripts is only available in
- U.S. Department of Energy, DOE Openness, Office of Human Radiation
Experiments Oral History
Includes 1 excerpt of comments about the Openness Initiative, and short
video clips (10-15 minutes) that download to your harddrive. Includes
a list of interviewees with a summary of the interview (http://tis.eh.doe.gov/ohre/roadmap/histories/index.html). In this list, click on a person's name and
you get text from a written report compiled from the interview that
includes a foreword, biography, and a disclaimer that the opinions are
those of the interviewee not of DOE and that DOE makes no claim of accuracy
or accurate transcription. The text is linked in sections with the outline,
so can get to specific sections of interview transcripts based on a
- U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum
Explains the collection, the types of interviews, number of interviews,
and has interview guidelines publication. There is no index of interviews
or access to the audio on-line. No discussion of use/copyright/permission.
Can search the collection database for oral histories as you would for
any material, searching by subject, collection name, accession number,
etc. But when get search results, you only get a description of the
interviewee and a summary of the interview.
- U.S. Naval Institute Oral History Program
Four interviews are listed on this site, but only get a photo of the
narrator and a summary of the interview. No audio and no transcripts
are available and there's no access to the rest of the collection.
- Utah State University Oral History Program's Electronic Collection
Includes list of oral histories in their collections with short audio
excerpts. There are also tape introductions and transcripts. They do
include a statement saying that copying or printing materials is prohibited
without the written consent of the Program Director. Gives you a click
option to request that permission. Also includes a statement that materials
are being released solely for educational purposes and that use for
commercial gain is strictly prohibited.
- Voice Vision: Holocaust Survivor Oral Histories, University of Michigan,
Dearborn, Mardigian Library
Includes written transcripts that are downloadable as PDF files. Look
like transcripts of full interviews, but not sure. No access to audio.
No mention of permissions or use restrictions.