Is it possible to find out how this works at Stanford? I looked at your links, and while it is an index, all it tells is how many boxes are there. No listening or looking online? You have to go there, and then what, just listen and use them for research?
Reason I ask is there is an archive of 40 years of radio I was engineer on, which went to Stanford and the producers expected it to be "digitized" and made available to the public - I am now guessing that even though they were produced for radio, now they just sit in a library for qualified people to go see or hear? What qualifications does it take?
Thanks for any hints!
Lou Judson - Intuitive Audio
I'm just a simple sound engineer, nothing more, nothing less.
-- paraphrase of the Dalai Lama.
On Apr 29, 2014, at 12:00 PM, Jonathan Manton wrote:
Apologies for cross posting.
The Stanford Archive of Recorded Sound has recently processed the following collections:
Charles Daniels Sheet Music Collection - http://searchworks.stanford.edu/view/10447189
The Charles Daniels Sheet Music Collection principally contains sheet music of works either composed by Daniels, published under his given name or one of his pseudonyms, notably Neil Moret, or works published by one of the many publishers Daniels was affiliated with during his career. Also included are piano rolls of works by Daniels, various periodicals from the late 19th and early 20th centuries, ephemera, and compositions and publications by the creator of the Charles Daniels Sheet Music Collection, Nan Bostick.
Monterey Jazz Festival Collection - http://searchworks.stanford.edu/view/7154358 (N.B details of the live festival recordings in this collection have been online for some time http://collections.stanford.edu/mjf/. Recent processing has included the creation of a finding aid that details the entire collection in addition to these live audio and video recordings)
The collection contains the archives of the Monterey Jazz Festival from 1958 to the present. It primarily consists of unpublished sound recordings and videos of festival concerts, and interviews and panel discussions in various formats, many of which are also available as digital sound and video files. Also included are a variety of recordings received with the collection that are not recordings from the festival itself, but instead feature content connected to the festival in some way, such as studio recordings of artists who performed at the festival, demo tapes for artists wishing to perform at the festival, or various recordings relating to festival founder Jimmy Lyons in some way. Some books, photographs, posters, programs, and other miscellaneous papers can also be found in the archives. The collection adds material every year.
Sound Archives Librarian
Archive of Recorded Sound
Braun Music Center
541 Lasuen Mall
Stanford, CA 94305-3076
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