By Angela Zusman
Angela Zusman bargains an informative guidebook with step by step instructions for making plans and imposing intergenerational oral heritage tasks, utilizing adolescence to interview elders. a professional on those courses, Zusman makes use of her reviews and people of alternative oral historians to teach how neighborhood initiatives are geared up, younger historians situated and informed, interviews carried out, and the venture archived for destiny group wishes. incorporated are numerous pattern records and case reports designed to ease the method for the uninitiated.
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Additional info for Story Bridges: A Guide for Conducting Intergenerational Oral History Projects
15. See Appendix 7 for a sample Volunteer Training Schedule Bring On the Youth 61 Basic Training “Before doing any interviews, our volunteers attend a 3-hour training. The project director talks about process and paperwork. Then, myself and another interviewer talk about story collecting and what to ask. We give a few tips on how to interview—give them a framework and let them find what works for them. We remind them, ‘It’s about them, not you. Don’t try to direct the conversation. ’ It’s all about being nonjudgmental, not asking leading questions—that’s what makes people safe.
Sometimes the young people weren’t the ones to see the flyer and it still got them here. One mother saw the ad in a local paper. ” —Project Manager, Oakland Chinatown Oral History Project 12. For detailed information, see Glenn Whitman’s Dialogue with the Past, Altamira Press, 2004. Bring On the Youth 57 of Dialogue with the Past, suggests, “Museums, community centers and local historical societies should embrace the idea of linking up with the classroom. This gives them an army of people to do the work.
It’s always a good idea to video the interviews even if you don’t yet know how you’ll use the videos or have the budget to edit them; you may find a volunteer editor down the line. If you decide to film your interviews, you may not need an expensive video camera. Most interviews run about fortyfive minutes to an hour so you’ll need enough memory to record for lengthy periods, ideally without stopping to change batteries or tapes. You’ll definitely want a tripod for the camera so you are assured a clean, unmoving shot.
Story Bridges: A Guide for Conducting Intergenerational Oral History Projects by Angela Zusman