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Duke Ballroom Dance Club (DBDC) is a student organization specializing in the American style of Rhythm and Smooth ballroom dances including cha-cha; foxtrot; rumba; swing; tango; waltz; Viennese waltz; and more. Duke Ballroom Dance Club records are administrative documents including the constitution; leadership position lists; waivers; and DanceSport rulebooks.In 2020, the group officially became a part of Duke Sport Clubs, changing its name to Duke Club Ballroom Dance (DCBD).

Duke Ballroom Dance Club records are administrative documents including the constitution; leadership position lists; waivers; and DanceSport rulebooks. The collection also includes competition registration sheets; logistics; meeting agendas; member lists; surveys; Fred Astaire dance class documents; content for posting to social media for advertising and club updates on Instagram and Facebook, by direct email; graphic designs for club shirts and jackets; planning documents for Cackalacky, Carolina Ballroom Brawl, DC DanceSport Inferno, National Collegiate DanceSport Championships, and the Triangle Open; Duke venue schedules; and lighting cues and performance videos for WorlDuke 2017. Due to COVID-19 restrictions, also included are slides used for the Blue Devil's Day virtual tabling for recruiting club members.

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The Duke Parliamentarians were a student group dedicated to the study and practice of parliamentary law. The collection includes minutes, reports, bylaws, publications, and correspondence by the Duke Parliamentarians from 1990-1996.

The collection includes minutes, reports, bylaws, publications, and correspondence by the Duke Parliamentarians from 1990-1996. Minutes and reports include resolutions, discussions, and motions of the group, as well as some correspondence related to activities. Also included are copied of the Parliamentary Primer by Stan Brown and Handbook for Members created by the group.

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Duke Photography, formerly called Duke University Photography, was the official photographic service of Duke University. The Duke Photography Records include many of the original photographs taken by the service from the 1960s through the 2010s.

The collection includes many of the photographs taken by Duke Photography in the course of its work as the official photographic service of Duke University. Photographs include images of administrators, students, faculty, staff, visiting speakers, artists, and celebrities, campus and classroom scenes, athletic events, buildings and construction on campus, theatrical and other performances, members of the Board of Trustees, parties and events, and many other subjects.

Photographs include both analog and digital formats; the majority of the analog photographs are on 35mm film, although other photographic mediums are present. Most jobs include all or most of the original images and may or may not indicate which images were selected for use.

The description for images included in this finding aid was provided by Duke Photography in the course of their record-keeping and is incomplete. Broad subject categories divised by Duke Photography were often applied to jobs, but this categorization was not always applied or consistent. The vast majority of job numbers have some description indicating the topic, event, or individuals featured, but does not include identification of every individual, event, or date. Some job numbers do not have any description provided.

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Jarvis House, named for former North Carolina Governor Thomas J. Jarvis, was built of white pressed brick and Indiana sandstone and roofed with green tile. It was completed and occupied in October 1912. The collection contains the records of Jarvis House, a residence hall for undergraduate female students at Duke University.

Contains the records of Jarvis House, a residence hall for undergraduate female students at Duke University. Types of materials include correspondence, programming notes, reports, fliers, minutes, newsletters, photographs, rosters, song lyrics, scrapbooks, and financial records. Major subjects include Trinity College history, Duke University history, women college students, student life, and general governance of residence halls. Materials range in date from 1946-1981, (bulk 1966-1977). The three scrapbooks were created by Jarvis House residents. Because the original scrapbooks were in poor condition, items were removed and placed in archival folders for preservation. The scrapbook dated 1960-1961 is intact.

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J. H. Chappell collection, 1922-1927, 1967 4.0 Linear Feet — 2 boxes; one pamphlet binder

J. H. Chappell graduated from Duke University in 1926 and was a college athlete. The collection includes Trinity College and Duke University memorabilia, student notebooks, correspondence, photographs and corresponding nitrate negatives, and other materials collected by Chappell during his years at Trinity College during its transition to Duke University. The memorabilia and ephemera include class grade reports, athletics events fliers, pins, banners and pennants, and Durham-specific advertising.

J.H. Chappell's papers relate to his time as a student at Trinity College and Duke University in Durham, North Carolina, 1922-1927, and include student notebooks, letters, photographs, and memorabilia, and other materials. One box includes a few Trinity College banners and pennants as well as pennants believed to be associated with Trinity Park High School. Of particular note is a pennant for the Hesperian Literary Society. Also included are Chappell's letters earned in athletics.

Ephemeral items include Chappell's admission card, class schedule cards for his four years, his membership certificate for the Order of the Tombs, grade reports, event fliers and programs, athletics memorabilia including ticket booklets and schedules, and Durham-specific business cards and advertisements.

There are photographs and negatives of Trinity/Duke athletes (football, baseball and track) as well as students playing in the snow on what is now East Campus. There is a 1925 panoramic photograph of the Duke University student body and faculty as well as of company c. 13th engineers at Fort Humphreys, Virginia (1927) in addition to a mounted photograph of a baseball team. The players are not in uniform but a few are wearing caps with a "D" on them. The negatives, most of them nitrate cellulose film, are closed to use; corresponding prints are in the collection.

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The Office of Residential Life has long been committed to creating an active and meaningful residential life for its students. As such, it has continuously worked to review and improve the quality of residential life at Duke University. Materials in the collection include administrative records, correspondence, meeting minutes, financial and statistical reports, memoranda, proposals, newsletters, handbooks, color slides, computer diskettes, reel-to-reel audio recordings, survey results and other materials documenting the activities of the Office of Residential Life.

The Office of Residential Life records spans the years 1946-2012 and undated. Materials in the collection include administrative records, correspondence, meeting minutes, financial and statistical reports, memoranda, proposals, newsletters, handbooks, color slides, computer diskettes, reel-to-reel audio recordings, survey results and other materials documenting the activities of the Office of Residential Life. The collection is arranged alphabetically, with the exception of four boxes (Box 32, Box 33, Box 34 and Box 35). Three diskettes (Disk001, Disk002 and Disk003) were removed from Box 17 and migrated to the electronic records server. In addition, Box 35 is stored off-site.

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Photographic Memory student projects, 2016 .5 Linear Feet — 1 box — 7 items — 6 photobooks; 1 zine

Seven creative projects produced by students in Photographic Memory: Photo Albums, Photobooks, & Zines, taught by Lisa McCarty in Spring 2016 at Duke University. The one zine and six photobooks utilize photographs and ephemera from their personal archives, and document representations of women in art; a morning walk in Durham, N.C.; Duke students at a horse race in South Carolina; the Pan Mass bicycle charity event in Massachusetts; the rapid changes in downtown Durham, N.C.; a ferry service in Hong Kong; and U.S. war memorials. Through their work, the students explored aspects of the interplay of text and image, methods for sequential storytelling, basic layout and design techniques, as well as methods for production and distribution. Acquired as part of the Archive of Documentary Arts at Duke University.

Seven creative projects produced by students in Photographic Memory: Photo Albums, Photobooks, & Zines, taught by Lisa McCarty in the Spring of 2016 at Duke University. The course codes were DOCST 361S-01/761S-01, VMS 361S, and ARTVIS 361S.

Students produced their own unique zine and photobooks utilizing photographs and ephemera from their personal archives. Through their work, the students explored aspects of the interplay of text and image, methods for sequential storytelling, basic layout and design techniques, as well as methods for production and distribution.

Acquired as part of the Archive of Documentary Arts at Duke University.

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Picturing Activism student projects, 2017 1.0 Linear Foot — 2 boxes; 2 optical disks — 31 items — 7 small volumes; 12 posters; 1 CD-R; 1 DVD

Collection consists of seven creative projects produced by students in the class "Picturing Activism," taught by Lisa McCarty in Fall 2017 at Duke University. The projects utilize archival and contemporary photographs, narrative, poetry, illustrations, digital documents, posters, and oral history interviews in digital audio format to explore themes related to activism, cultural experiences, and visual culture. Subjects include murals in Durham, N.C.; activism in Alamance County, N.C.; African American women, racism, and political activism; environmental crises and activism through photography; pit bull rescues and animal rights; and Chinese cooking as cultural expression. Some of the archival photographs are from the Rubenstein Library's collections. Aquired as part of the Archive of Documentary Arts at Duke University.

Collection consists of seven creative projects produced by students in the class "Picturing Activism," taught by Lisa McCarty in Fall 2017 at Duke University. The projects utilize archival and contemporary photographs, narrative, poetry, illustrations, digital documents, posters, and oral history interviews in digital audio format to explore themes related to activism, cultural experiences, and visual culture. Subjects include murals in Durham, N.C.; activism in Alamance County, N.C.; African American women, racism, and political activism; environmental crises and activism through photography; pit bull rescues and animal rights; and Chinese cooking as cultural expression. Some of the archival photographs are from the Rubenstein Library's collections. Acquired as part of the Archive of Documentary Arts at Duke University.

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Contains the records of SHARE (Student Housing for Academic and Residential Experimentation), a co-educational residential living group at Duke University. Types of materials include correspondence, minutes, reports, evaluations, financial materials, applications, plaques, a videotape, short writings, newsletters, literary magazines, notes, photographs, and clippings. Major subjects include residence and education, Duke University, Epworth Inn, Wilson House, Faculty Apartments, experimental living, Program II, college freshmen, and faculty advisor John M. Clum. Materials range in date from 1968 to ongoing. English.

This collection contains the records of SHARE, an experimental co-educational student living organization housed in Wilson House, Alspaugh House and Epworth Inn on Duke University's East Campus. Types of materials include correspondence, minutes, reports, evaluations, financial materials, applications, plaques, a videotape, short writings, newsletters, literary magazines, notes, photographs, and clippings. Materials range in date from 1968 to ongoing. Contains restricted materials.

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Since 1924, the Undergraduate Publications Board, commonly referred to as the Pub Board or UPB, has overseen the production of each of the university's recognized publications (with the exception of The Chronicle and Towerview). The UPB also runs the Blackburn Literary Festival. The collection contains correspondence, memoranda, UPB constitution and bylaws, income reports, clippings, oral histories, and other materials relating to the daily operations of the Undergraduate Publications Board and individual publications produced by the Undergraduate Publications Board. Materials in the collection date from circa 1911-2002.

The collection contains correspondence, memoranda, Undergraduate Publications Board (UPB) constitution and bylaws, income reports, clippings, oral histories, and other materials relating to the daily operations of the UPB and individual publications produced by the UPB. Topics of interest include: editorships and selection of editors; appointments to the Publications Board; the proposed separation of Publications Board from ASDU; Handbook for Board Members; editorial guides; guidelines for use of the J.S. Bassett Fund; history of the "sinking fund;" history of the Chanticleer naming; and items relating to the Blackburn Literary Festival, including correspondence with visiting poets and authors.