Mostrando 24 resultados

Descripción archivística
Peace movements
Imprimir vista previa Ver :

21 resultados con objetos digitales Muestra los resultados con objetos digitales

Tom McCall speech on Vortex I music festival

  • SR 9089
  • Colección
  • 1970

This speech by Tom McCall was given at Portland Television Studios in 1970 and broadcast on KGW-TV. This audio recording of the speech was made by an unknown individual from the television broadcast. The broadcast begins with a weather report and two commercials.

In the speech, McCall discusses the actions taken by the Portland and Multnomah County governments in response to protests expected to be held by the People's Army Jamboree against an upcoming American Legion convention. He describes plans for the music festival known as Vortex I as a way to mitigate the possibility of violence.

After the speech, the recording includes additional commercials and remarks by news analyst Floyd McKay. The recording ends with audio from the evening news broadcast about McCall's speech, including excerpts of the speech and McKay's remarks.

Sin título

Vortex I music festival photographs

  • Org. Lot 666
  • Colección
  • 1970

The collection consists of 17 black-and-white photographs of attendees and performers at the Vortex I music festival. The photographs depict crowds arriving at the festival, performers on stage, audience members dancing, and attendees sunbathing in the park.

The Vortex I music festival, also known as Vortex I: A Biodegradable Festival of Life, was a rock festival held at Milo McIver State Park near Estacada, Oregon. Members of Governor Tom McCall’s staff in collaboration with members of the Portland counterculture community planned the state-sponsored festival. Vortex I officially ran from August 28 to September 3, 1970 to coincide with the American Legion annual convention held in Portland the same week.

Peoples Theatre Tripp Mikich

Segment 1: "My Ship Came In," by Johnny Cash and Earl Scrugs plays over video of the Oaks Park skating rink neon sign, followed by footage of rides and attractions at Oaks Park as carnival music plays. Segment ends at (0:10:33). Segment 2: (0:11:00) Recording of news program on television screen, talking about airstrikes during the Vietnam War. Cuts to footage of people casually socializing in a parking lot. Cuts to students preparing for an anti-war protest. Segment ends at (0:18:40). Segment 3: (0:19:05) Interviewer speaking with Sean Gold, a youth attending Lee's Taekwondo school for karate. Gold talks about the school and teachers, then demonstrates some techniques, and goes on to talk about Bruce Lee. Video ends abruptly.

Credits: A videotape by Tom Kennedy and Donna Ryan.

Sin título

Musicians performing at the Vortex I Music Festival

Members of The Gangsters performing on an elevated stage at Milo McIver State Park during the Vortex I Music Festival. Band members pictured are Michael Cooper (baritone saxophone), Melvin Vann (tenor saxophone), Thara Memory (trumpet), Lester Cooke (tambourine), and Jimmy Sanders (organ). Additional band members also present but not pictured from this performance are Lester McFarland (guitar), Calvin Walker (drums), Michael Nowlen (drums), Ronnie Young (percussion). A crowd of people are dancing below the stage in the foreground.

Crowd at the Vortex I Music Festival

Several people walk on foot down an unpaved road near Milo McIver State Park where the Vortex I Music Festival was held. A wooden sign in the foreground reads, “Milo McIver State Park Oregon State Highway Department.”

Crowd at the Vortex I Music Festival

Several people are loaded in the back of a truck while others walk on foot down an unpaved road near Milo McIver State Park where the Vortex I Music Festival was held. A wooden sign in the foreground reads, “Milo McIver State Park Oregon State Highway Department.”

Oral history interview with Bette Lee [Transcript]

Transcript. This oral history interview with Bette Lee was conducted by Sandy Polishuk from June 17 to December 29, 2014. The interview was conducted in two sessions. The interview transcript also includes several of Lee's photographs.

In the first interview session, conducted on June 17, 2014, Lee discusses her early career as a photographer in the San Francisco Bay Area during the 1980s, her involvement with the Livermore Activism Group, and how she began her career photographing protest movements. She speaks about her involvement in activist groups in Portland, Oregon, after moving there in 1989, and talks about some of the protests she photographed. She describes some of the photographs she took of protests and marches around the United States, including anti-war protests during the Gulf War from 1990 to 1991 and the U.S. invasion of Iraq in 2003, and particularly featuring Cindy Sheehan, the mother of a U.S. soldier who was killed in Iraq.

In the second interview session, conducted on December 29, 2014, Lee continues to describe some of her photographs, focusing on those taken in Oregon, including photos of May Day demonstrations, pro- and anti-war marches, and protests against anti-immigration legislation. She also describes photographs of the Occupy Portland movement, and of protests following the police killing of Michael Brown in Ferguson, Missouri, in 2014. She talks about how her photographs document the militarization of police. She closes the interview by discussing the theme of a photo essay that would appear in Oregon Historical Quarterly in 2016.

Sin título

Oral history interview with Bette Lee

  • SR 11258
  • Colección
  • 2014-06-17 - 2014-12-29

This oral history interview with Bette Lee was conducted by Sandy Polishuk from June 17 to December 29, 2014. The interview was conducted in two sessions. The interview transcript also includes several of Lee's photographs.

In the first interview session, conducted on June 17, 2014, Lee discusses her early career as a photographer in the San Francisco Bay Area during the 1980s, her involvement with the Livermore Activism Group, and how she began her career photographing protest movements. She speaks about her involvement in activist groups in Portland, Oregon, after moving there in 1989, and talks about some of the protests she photographed. She describes some of the photographs she took of protests and marches around the United States, including anti-war protests during the Gulf War from 1990 to 1991 and the U.S. invasion of Iraq in 2003, and particularly featuring Cindy Sheehan, the mother of a U.S. soldier who was killed in Iraq.

In the second interview session, conducted on December 29, 2014, Lee continues to describe some of her photographs, focusing on those taken in Oregon, including photos of May Day demonstrations, pro- and anti-war marches, and protests against anti-immigration legislation. She also describes photographs of the Occupy Portland movement, and of protests following the police killing of Michael Brown in Ferguson, Missouri, in 2014. She talks about how her photographs document the militarization of police. She closes the interview by discussing the theme of a photo essay that would appear in Oregon Historical Quarterly in 2016.

Sin título

Oral history interview with Bette Lee [Session 02, Recording 02]

Session 2, Part 2. In the second interview session, conducted on December 29, 2014, Lee continues to describe some of her photographs, focusing on those taken in Oregon, including photos of May Day demonstrations, pro- and anti-war marches, and protests against anti-immigration legislation. She also describes photographs of the Occupy Portland movement, and of protests following the police killing of Michael Brown in Ferguson, Missouri, in 2014. She talks about how her photographs document the militarization of police. She closes the interview by discussing the theme of a photo essay that would appear in Oregon Historical Quarterly in 2016.

Sin título

Tom McCall speech on Vortex I music festival [Sound Recording 01]

Reel 1. This speech by Tom McCall was given at Portland Television Studios in 1970 and broadcast on KGW-TV. This audio recording of the speech was made by an unknown individual from the television broadcast. The broadcast begins with a weather report and two commercials. In the speech, McCall discusses the actions taken by the Portland and Multnomah County governments in response to protests expected to be held by the People's Army Jamboree against an upcoming American Legion convention. He describes plans for the music festival known as Vortex I as a way to mitigate the possibility of violence. After the speech, the recording includes additional commercials and remarks by news analyst Floyd McKay. The recording ends with audio from the evening news broadcast about McCall's speech, including excerpts of the speech and McKay's remarks.

Sin título

Oral history interview with Bette Lee [Session 01]

Session 1. In the first interview session, conducted on June 17, 2014, Lee discusses her early career as a photographer in the San Francisco Bay Area during the 1980s, her involvement with the Livermore Activism Group, and how she began her career photographing protest movements. She speaks about her involvement in activist groups in Portland, Oregon, after moving there in 1989, and talks about some of the protests she photographed. She describes some of the photographs she took of protests and marches around the United States, including anti-war protests during the Gulf War from 1990 to 1991 and the U.S. invasion of Iraq in 2003, and particularly featuring Cindy Sheehan, the mother of a U.S. soldier who was killed in Iraq.

Sin título

Oral history interview with Bette Lee [Session 02, Recording 01]

Session 2, Part 1. In the second interview session, conducted on December 29, 2014, Lee continues to describe some of her photographs, focusing on those taken in Oregon, including photos of May Day demonstrations, pro- and anti-war marches, and protests against anti-immigration legislation. She also describes photographs of the Occupy Portland movement, and of protests following the police killing of Michael Brown in Ferguson, Missouri, in 2014. She talks about how her photographs document the militarization of police. She closes the interview by discussing the theme of a photo essay that would appear in Oregon Historical Quarterly in 2016.

Sin título