Georgia’s recent pre-summer heat wave left many of us wilted and wishing for the languid days of childhood. Of course, one of the pleasures of summertime has always been summer camp. The photos of Camp Dixie in the Carlisle Family Photographs Collection show that not much has changed since they were taken in the mid-1920s.
The photo collection at the Atlanta History Center portrays four generations of the Carlisle Family of Atlanta. In addition to the summer camps, the collection includes images of basketball games and a military parade in downtown Atlanta shortly after World War I.
So dive in for some summer fun (and check out the skinny dipping shot!)
What can you do with a digital library? The answer: win an Emmy.
Stars from several departments in the UGA Library were part of the collaborative effort – from the genesis of the Civil Rights Digital Library to the program conceived by Ambassador Andrew Young – that culminated in this honor. I’m re-posting from the Richard B. Russell Library blog so as not to leave anyone out:
On Saturday, June 26, the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences held its 36th presentation of the Southeast Regional EMMY Awards in Atlanta. UGA came up a winner for its work on the program Andrew Young Presents: How We Got Over, which showcases the Civil Rights Digital Library and the role archives play in preserving the past. The program was recognized in the category of Outstanding Achievement: Television Crafts Achievement Excellence, Technical Achievement. Individuals included in the entry were: Andrew Young, CB Hackworth, James Benyshek, Barbara McCaskill, Ruta Abolins, Scott Auerbach, Toby Graham, Christina Davis, Mary Boyce Hicks, Lauren Chambers, Stacie L. Walker, Anthony Omerikwa, Kendra Abercrombie, Jack English, Ray Moore, Charlayne Hunter-Gault, Andrea Young, Margie Compton, Craig Breaden, Russ Jamieson, Courtney Thomas, Aggie Ebrahimi, and J.D. Brandon.