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Collection

Franklin H. Wood papers, circa 1850-1951 1.5 Linear Feet — 1 document box, 1 conservation box

Collection contains correspondence as well as sermon notes and outlines created by Franklin H. Wood, an itinerant preacher largely active in North Carolina during the late 19th and early 20th centuries.

The collection is primarily composed of correspondence during F.H. Wood's time as chaplain in the confederate army, as well as sermon outlines and notes encompassing his long itinerant preaching career. The correspondence is a varied mix of originals, facsimile copies, and transcriptions. Some of the facsimiles and transcriptions do not have the original present in the collection. Correspondents include his wife and children. Topics of the sermons are widely varied, but follow a standardized pattern of 1-2 readings, hymn book numbers, and 3 point sermons on a topic related to the readings.

The collection also includes secondary source material assembled posthumously by Franklin Wood's family. This includes a memoir, photographs, and an excerpt from a published work.

Collection
The Rainbow Triangle Oral History Project was originally conceived in 1996 as a way to document the lives of LGBT (Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender) people in the Triangle region in particular and central North Carolina in general. Ian Lekus became the Project Coordinator in 1996 and worked with a varying group of volunteers to acquire resources, conduct interviews, and ensure the preservation and access of the oral histories collected. More than 60 interviews were conducted between 1999 and 2004. The Rainbow Triangle Oral History Collection includes original oral history recordings, transcripts, biographical information on narrators, newsclippings, correspondence, and research materials.

The Rainbow Triangle Oral History Collection includes original oral history recordings, transcripts, biographical information on narrators, newsclippings, correspondence, and research materials. Oral history interviews are primarily sound recordings, covering a wide range of topics including the narrators' early lives, families and family relationships, education, social life, experience of their own sexual identity, experience in or work with the LGBT community (in the Triangle and elsewhere), activism, working lives, romantic partners, professional activities, and many other topics. Original recordings are primarily on audiocassette tapes. About half of the oral histories also include printed transcripts. A few oral histories also include additional biographical information about the narrator, much of it included on an information sheet created by the Rainbow Triangle project, but sometimes also including additional material such as news articles, correspondence, flyers, and other items. Also included are materials related to the planning and development of the project, including correspondence, drafts, notes, and background research into LGBT life in the Triangle and oral history as a documentary form, as well as several years worth of the Pink Triangle issue of the local Independent Weekly.