In partnership with the University of North Carolina at Greensboro, the Civil Rights Greensboro project includes key documents relating to the Guilford College community's reaction to and experiences with civil rights and integration during the period from 1945 to 1980.
Race Relations at Guilford College (a topical essay on the college's history up to the 1960s)
Additional materials will be added as we complete processing of our recent related oral history project. See also our special topics guide at http://library.guilford.edu/integration. This guide include timeline information and documentation compiled by Guilford staff and alumni from the Black Alumni Association. Contact us at email@example.com for more information.
Literary Magazine (1888-1914)
Student Newspaper (1914-2005)
Course Catalogs (1887-2004)
Guilford College Catalog
Alumni Journal (1937-1970)
Guilford College Bulletin
Annual Reports (1936-1972)
Many of these are also available for consultation in traditional paper form in the Quaker Archives Research Room. Contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org if you are seeking a publication or year not included here. Additional information on topics may also be included in other college archives materials not available online at this time. Just ask for searching tips or to learn more about resources included in the college archives.
The John B. Crenshaw Papers were digitized in 2005 as a part of an LSTA grant funded project. The site is under renovation and upgrading for another decade of access. It is now available at http://library.guilford.edu/ms235 with additional images and transciptions being added to provide convenient access to the entire manuscript collection.
John B. Crenshaw (1820 - 1899) was a Quaker minister who lived near Richmond, Virginia during the Civil War. His influence and personal acquaintances among both Union and Confederate government officials established him a chief aid for Friends who were drafted into the Confederate Army against their religious beliefs. Many letters and papers exhibit how John Crenshaw labored for the exemption of conscientious objectors as well as for the release of Friends who were imprisoned for their pacifist beliefs. Correspondence also includes information about homefront experiences of Quaker families in North Carolina from 1861 to 1865.
Textiles, Teachers, and Troops makes available more than 175,000 digital images documenting the social and cultural development of Greensboro from Reconstruction to World War II.
Guilford's Quaker Archives is proud to be a partner in this newest collaborative project hosted by the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. Highlights from Guilford include:
See http://library.uncg.edu/dp/ttt/guilford.aspx for a complete list of Friends Historical Collection items available at this time.
Textiles, Teachers, and Troops is a collaborative project among seven cultural heritage institutions in Greensboro and was funded in part through a Library Services and Technology Act Grant administered by the State Library of North Carolina.