1. Oral History Practice
a. Guides and Manuals
In addition to our training webinars and ethics page, we compiled this list of materials meant to serve as an entry point into oral history. If you are interested in undertaking an oral history project but unfamiliar with the discipline, these online resources are a good place to start. They include tips on preparing your project, finding the right equipment and so forth. That said, it is not a comprehensive list; we encourage you to research projects which work within a similar framework as you to ensure you are well prepared.
An Oral History Bibliography: A research Guide by the Colombia University Centre for Oral History (Elizabeth Grefrath, Kaley Bell and Jared Rosenfeld, Columbia University Center for Oral History, 2009)
This interdisciplinary oral history bibliography was developed for the public’s use by the Columbia University Center for Oral History and compiles introductory oral history material and subject specific projects, articles and books. https://library.columbia.edu/content/dam/libraryweb/locations/ohro/The%20Oral%20History%20Bibliography%20–%20A%20CCOH%20Publication.pdf
Introduction to Oral History Manual (Baylor University Institute for Oral History, 2016)
This manual offers an introduction to interviewing, planning projects, legal considerations, technology and more. https://www.baylor.edu/content/services/document.php/43912.pdf
Digital Omnium: oral history, archives and digital technology (Doug Boyd)
Doug Boyd’s blog on oral history, archives and digital technologies features regular posts and offers guidance on topics relating to recording, archiving, digital preservation, and online dissemination of oral histories. https://digitalomnium.com/
Disability Oral History Toolkit (Fady Shanouda, Karen K. Yoshida, The Centre for Independent Living in Toronto (CILT) Inc., and the Department of Physical Therapy at the University of Toronto, 2012)
The “Disability Oral History Toolkit” is a how-to guide, for both community members and academics, on capturing stories from disabled people in diverse disability communities across Canada. To receive the toolkit, you must fill out a short form, after which it will be emailed to you. https://www.cilt.ca/cilt-resources/our-histories/
Making Sense of Oral History (Linda Shopes, History Matters, 2002)
This website offers introductory avenues to the practice and interpretation of oral history and is intended for students and teachers. It also presents an annotated bibliography, and a guide to finding and using oral history online. http://historymatters.gmu.edu/mse/oral/
Principles and Best Practices (Oral History Association, 2009)
This web page aims to summarize the OHA’s most important principles and best practices for doing oral history. It is not an inclusive primer, rather, a methodological outline. https://www.oralhistory.org/about/principles-and-practices-revised-2009/#best
Web Guides to Doing Oral History (Linda Shopes for the Oral History Association, 2012)
Compiles a dozen online guides to oral history produced by oral historians, research centres, and universities. The list is tailored for non-specialists. https://www.oralhistory.org/web-guides-to-doing-oral-history/https://storytelling.concordia.ca/wp-admin/post.php?post=9720&action=edit&lang=en&classic-editor=1#save
b. Oral History Remotely
There are a serval important factors to reflect upon when deciding whether or not to conduct your interviews remotely. The relationship between the interviewer and interviewee, the participants’ access to technology, the safety and confidentiality of the recordings, legal differences, and so forth, need to be thought through before making an informed choice. These questions and more are explored by this list of suggested resources. Beyond this, we wish to acknowledge the disability rights activists who have, prior to the COVID-19 pandemic, worked to create and render accessible the digital tools we are using today. We invite you to visit the Disability Visibility Project’s website and the Oral History Association’s pop-out on access and inclusion to learn more.
Remote Interviewing Resources (Oral History Association)
This guide is meant to be a resource to practitioners as they work through the numerous questions that arise with remote interviewing. It includes a decision tree, an accompanying narrative, platform documents and case studies. It also has an accompanying bibliography on interviewing in times of crisis. https://www.oralhistory.org/remote-interviewing-resources/
Oral History at a Distance: Conducting Remote Interviews (Webinar by Baylor University and the Oral History Association, 2020)
This webinar addresses the dynamics of conducting remote oral history interviews. These include the pros and cons, the interviewer and narrator experience in these exchanges, best practices for recording archival-quality oral history interviews, and legal and ethical considerations. https://www.baylor.edu/library/index.php?id=974465
Interviewing at a distance: Should we carry on interviewing during the pandemic? If so, how do we do so responsibly and effectively? (Oral History Society, 2021)
In response to increased interest in conducting remote interviews this document attempts to summarise the ethical, legal, methodological, and technical issues that individuals and projects will need to consider before deciding whether or not to conduct a remote interview. https://www.ohs.org.uk/covid-19-remote-recording/
Immunodeficiency and Oral History (Sarah Dziedzic, 2020)
In this blogpost oral historian Sarah Dziedzic reflects on the longstanding insistence on conducting oral history interviews in person, or “face-to-face.” She argues that we must learn from the field of disability justice to make our practice more accessible. https://medium.com/@sarahdziedzic/immunodeficiency-and-oral-history-85695925dd43
COVID-19 Response: Digital Accessibility and Other Best Practices for Remote Work (Disability:IN).
Disability:IN has compiled the following resources to support disability inclusion work during COVID-19. https://disabilityin.org/resources2/covid-19-response-accessible-tools-and-content/
c. Decolonial and Anti-Oppressive Oral History Methodologies
There is no one way to conduct oral history research, but we must in all cases ensure “respect, trust, knowledge, balance, fairness and decision-making power throughout the entire research process.”1 Anahí Naranjo says, “We must all question our methodologies and ask the question “whose voice is present in this space, whose isn’t, and why is that?”. We must ask ourselves, “whose native land am I on, and what stories were and are present here?”2 With these questions in mind, we want to recognize that Indigenous ways of knowing, including storytelling, have been historically dismissed and erased. Canadians have “told and retold a story,” refusing to attest to violent sides of our history; Indigenous stories disrupt these narratives and push us to “learn-from” by recognizing the implications of our response to hearing them.3 Susan D. Dion writes that “Recognizing injustice and celebrating resistance is a first step toward accomplishing justice. The purpose of our stories is not to assign blame or guilt. The stories are about healing and recovery.”4 (…) Thinking about the ways in which positionality, insider/outsider status, power imbalances, and difference can affect the relationship between the interviewer and interviewee, the outcome of the project, and the interviewee themselves is crucial to the practice of oral history. “Reflexive accounts of one’s positionality/location helps readers understand how authorial identity shapes, enhances and limits scholarship.”5 Shared authority and co-creation have emerged as methods to mitigate power imbalances within the field of oral history, yet the uncritical use of these principles might result in the same harmful consequences of speaking for others. For this reason, we must reflect on how we might obscure our own subjectivity and the “object/neutral” position we are opposing.6 In what follows we would like to share some of the articles, books and projects that our affiliates have been creating.
i. Our Affiliates’ Work
Aboriginal Healing Foundation (Canada), Library and Archives Canada, & Legacy of Hope Foundation. 2010. We were so far away: the Inuit experience of residential schools. (H. Igloliorte, Ed.). https://legacyofhope.ca/weweresofaraway/.
Boldo, V., Kephart, E., & Allouche, Z. 2021. Vicky boldo/kisêwâtisiwinyôtin:iskwew (gentle wind woman): from individual to intergenerational healing. Genealogy, 5(2), 37–37. https://doi.org/10.3390/genealogy5020037.
Clark, M., Aviles-Betel, K., Richardson, C., & Allouche, Z. 2021. Miskâsowin—returning to the body, remembering what keeps us alive. Genealogy, 5(2), 34–34. https://doi.org/10.3390/genealogy5020034.
Dufour, Emanuelle. 2021. C’est le Québec qui est né dans mon pays ! : Carnet de rencontres, d’Ani Kuni à Kiuna. Montréal: Écosociété. ISBN: 9782897197018 (2897197013).
Dufour, Emanuelle. 2021. “Des histoires à raconter : d’Ani Kuni à Kiuna Les mémoires graphiques en tant qu’outils de rencontre réflexive et conversationnelle avec les réalités autochtones et allochtones du Québec.” PhD thesis, Concordia University. https://spectrum.library.concordia.ca/988116/.
Fast, E., Drouin-Gagne, M.-E., Bertrand, N., Bertrand, S., & Allouche, Z. 2017. “Incorporating diverse understandings of indigenous identity: toward a broader definition of cultural safety for urban indigenous youth”. Alternative: An International Journal of Indigenous Peoples, 13(3), 152–160.
Igloliorte, H., Loft, S., Croft, B. L., Ottawa Art Gallery, & Robert McLaughlin Gallery. 2012. Decolonize me. Ottawa Art Gallery/ Galerie d’art d’Ottawa.
Lefebvre, Melanie. 2020. “Centering Stories by Urban Indigiqueers/Trans/Two-Spirit and Indigenous Women on Practices of Decolonization, Collective-care and Self-care.” Masters thesis, Concordia University. https://spectrum.library.concordia.ca/987510/.
Marcoux-Fortier, Iphigénie. 2020. “HOMING: A Process of Co-Creating Documentary and Re-Making Home With Rural Women of Diverse Backgrounds.” Masters thesis, Concordia University. https://spectrum.library.concordia.ca/987955/.
Maltais-Landry, Aude. 2014. “Récits de Nutashkuan: la création d’une réserve indienne en territoire innu.” Masters thesis, Concordia University. https://spectrum.library.concordia.ca/979188/.
Maltais-Landry, Aude. 2015. “Un territoire de cent pas de côté : récits de la création d’une réserve indienne en territoire innu au milieu du XXe siècle.” Revue d’histoire de l’Amérique française, 69(1-2), 19-50. https://doi.org/10.7202/1034588ar.
Pucan, Bimadoshka. 2019. “The Anishinaabeg of Chief’s Point.” PhD Thesis, Western University. Electronic Thesis and Dissertation Repository. 6161. https://ir.lib.uwo.ca/etd/6161.
Radu, Ioana. 2018. “Blurred Boundaries, Feminisms, and Indigenisms: Cocreating an Indigenous Oral History for Decolonization.” The Oral History Review 45 (1): 29–47. https://doi.org/10.1093/ohr/ohx073.
Radu, I., House, L. and Pashagumskum, E. 2014. “Land, life, and knowledge in Chisasibi: Intergenerational healing in the bush.” Decolonization Indigeneity, Education and Society, 3(3), 86-105. https://jps.library.utoronto.ca/index.php/des/article/view/21219.
Whitebean, Wahéhshon Shiann. 2019. “Child-Targeted Assimilation: An Oral History of Indian Day School Education in Kahnawà:ke.” Masters thesis, Concordia University. https://spectrum.library.concordia.ca/985347/.
ii. Additional Readings and Resources
The resources outlined here are a starting point for us to think about race, gender, citizenship, ability, sexuality and class, and their role in the production of oral histories. We recognize that this list of resources is by no means exhaustive; we thereby welcome suggestions for books, articles, websites, blogposts, or any other resources which might enrich the page. These can be addressed at [Emma or Simona’s email].
Anti-Racist Pedagogy Project at Concordia. https://www.concordia.ca/ctl/curriculum/anti-racist-pedagogy.html.
Cersonsky, James, Naimah Johnson, Paula de Angelis, Senait Tesfai and Anonymous. 2014. “Reportback: What lessons can radical oral history/storytelling projects draw from the concepts and practices of anti-oppression organizing?” Groundswell: Oral History for Social Change. Blog post. http://www.oralhistoryforsocialchange.org/blog/2014/5/13/what-lessons-can-radical-oral-historystorytelling-projects-draw-from-the-concepts-and-practices-of-anti-oppression-organizing.
Columbia Oral History Master of Arts. 2020. Oral History, Indigenous Oral Histories, and Decolonization. Blogpost. This blogpost lists books, articles, projects, films and more produced by Indigenous students and alumni of the Columbia Oral History Master of Arts program. http://oralhistory.columbia.edu/blog-posts/people/oral-history-projects-that-challenge-white-supremacy-tww54
Corntassel, Jeff, Chaw-win-is, and T’lakwadzi. 2009. “Indigenous Storytelling, Truth-telling, and Community Approaches to Reconciliation.” ESC: English Studies in Canada 35 (1): 137-159. doi:10.1353/esc.0.0163.
Dian Million, Weshoyot Alvitre, Antoinette Jackson, John Jennings and Ora Marek-Martinez. 2020. “Black and Indigenous Storytelling as Counter-History.” https://vimeo.com/469900658
Dion, Susan D. 2004. “(Re)telling to disrupt: Aboriginal people and stories of Canadian history.” Journal of the Canadian Association for Curriculum Studies 2 (1): 55-76. https://jcacs.journals.yorku.ca/index.php/jcacs/article/view/16869/15675
Assembly of First Nations Quebec-Labrador – AFNQL. 2014. First Nations in Quebec and Labrador’s Research Protocol, Wendake, 92 pages. https://achh.ca/wp-content/uploads/2018/07/Protocol_FN-Research-Protocol-in-Labrador-and-Quebec.pdf
Fobear, Katherine. 2018. “Do You Understand? Unsettling Interpretative Authority in Feminist Oral History.” Journal of Feminist Scholarship 10 (Spring): 61-77. https://digitalcommons.uri.edu/jfs/vol10/iss10/6.
Henderson, David, and Christine Bigby. 2017. “Whose Life Story Is It? Self-Reflexive Life Story Research with People with Intellectual Disabilities.” The Oral History Review 44 (1): 39–55. https://doi.org/10.1093/ohr/ohw124.
Iseke, Judy. 2013. “Indigenous Storytelling as Research.” International Review of Qualitative Research 6 (4): 559-77. DOI:10.1525/irqr.2013.6.4.559
Kim, Soon Nam. 2008. “Whose Voice Is It Anyway? Rethinking the Oral History Method in Accounting Research on Race, Ethnicity and Gender.” Critical Perspectives on Accounting 19 (8): 1346–69. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cpa.2007.03.009.
Labarthe, Marina. 2020. “Uncovering Thyself: Identity Politics & Oral History.” Columbia Oral History Master of Arts. Blog post. http://oralhistory.columbia.edu/blog-posts/uncovering-thyself-identity-politics-and-oral-history.
Lee, E.O.J. and León, A. 2019. “Re-thinking the “Starting Point” for Research: The Challenges and Possibilities for Building Reflexive Knowledge with and about Queer and Trans Migrants”, Conflict and Forced Migration (Studies in Symbolic Interaction, Vol. 51), Emerald Publishing Limited, Bingley, pp. 173-190. https://doi.org/10.1108/S0163-239620190000051009.
Local Contexts. https://localcontexts.org.
Merriam, Sharan B., Juanita Johnson-Bailey, Ming-Yeh Lee, Youngwha Kee, Gabo Ntseane, and Mazanah Muhamad. 2001. “Power and Positionality: Negotiating Insider/Outsider Status within and across Cultures.” International Journal of Lifelong Education 20 (5): 405–16. DOI: 10.1080/02601370120490.
Murphy, Kevin P., Jennifer L. Pierce, and Jason Ruiz. 2016. “What Makes Queer Oral History Different.” Oral History Review 43 (1): 1–24. https://doi.org/10.1093/ohr/ohw022.
Nagar, Richa. 2013. “Storytelling and Co-Authorship in Feminist Alliance Work: Reflections from a Journey.” Gender, Place & Culture 20 (1): 1–18. https://doi.org/10.1080/0966369X.2012.731383.
Nēpia Mahuika. 2019. Rethinking Oral History and Tradition: An Indigenous Perspective. New York, Ny: Oxford University Press. Print ISBN-13: 9780190681685.
Q’um Q’um Xiiem, Dr. Jo-ann Archibald. Indigenous Storywork: Educating the Heart, Mind, Body and Spirit.https://indigenousstorywork.com.
Resources from Mikana. https://www.mikana.ca/en/resources/
Shell-Weiss, Melanie. 2019. “The Power of Narrative: A Practical Guide to Creating Decolonial, Community-Based Projects.” In The Essence of Academic Performance edited by Bernard Nchindila and Trudy Corrigan. https://www.intechopen.com/books/the-essence-of-academic-performance/the-power-of-narrative-a-practical-guide-to-creating-decolonial-community-based-projects.
Sium, Aman, and Eric Ritskes. 2013. “Speaking Truth to Power: Indigenous Storytelling as an Act of Living Resistance.” Decolonization: Indigeneity, Education & Society 2 (1): 1–10. https://jps.library.utoronto.ca/index.php/des/article/view/19626.
Srigley, Katrina, Stacey Zembrzycki, and Franca Iacovetta, eds. 2018. Beyond Women’s Words: Feminisms and the Practices of Oral History in the Twenty-First Century. London: Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group. ISBN 9780815357711.
Wheeler, Winona. 2005. “Reflections on the Social Relations of Indigenous Oral Histories.” In Walking a Tightrope: Aboriginal People and Their Representations, edited by Ute Lischke and David T. McNab, 189–215. Wilfrid Laurier University Press.
2. Affiliated Montreal Area Projects and Centres
Black Community Resource Centre (BCRC)
The BCRC provides and implements professional innovative support services to individuals, communities, para-public and public organizations. They also develop and run health, education, socio-culture, and community economic development programs. https://bcrcmontreal.com
Centre des mémoires montréalaises (MEM)
The MEM mobilizes Montreal’s inhabitants, who in turn help highlight the value of the city’s plural identities. We collect and present first-hand accounts from a range of communities to tell the history of Montreal. https://memmtl.ca
Deindustrialization and the politics of our time (DePOT)
DePOT is a SSHRC Partnership project consisting of 33 partner organizations and 24 co-applicants and collaborators from six countries in Western Europe and North America. https://deindustrialization.org
Écomusée du fier monde
The Écomusée is a history museum that promotes grassroots involvement. You are invited to explore little known facets of Montréal culture. Discover the daily life of the working class and follow the inspiring journeys of grassroots groups. https://ecomusee.qc.ca/en/
Indigenous Refugees Movement (IRM)
The IRM is a collaboration between the rightful native inhabitants of this land and the various refugees who can be considered guests upon it. It is a movement that aims to advocate for, defend, and raise awareness about the rights of both Indigenous peoples and Refugees. https://www.facebook.com/Indigenous-Refugees-Movement-909768829410652
Mixing the Merciers’ family photographs and frank firsthand recollections with his own evocative pencil animations, director G. Scott MacLeod opens a window onto this once flourishing community and provides a moving portrait of life “in the Griff.” http://www.ingriffintown.com/#3
Laboratoire d’histoire et de patrimoine de Montréal (Université du Québec à Montréal)
Le Laboratoire est une équipe en partenariat née en 2006 pour promouvoir la recherche et l’expérimentation en histoire et en patrimoine urbains. http://lhpm.uqam.ca
Le Centre Khemara
La mission du Centre Khemara est de faire connaître, partager et transmettre l’histoire et la civilisation khmères aux Cambodgiens de tous âges, aux diasporas qui partagent des expériences similaires, ainsi qu’aux communautés de toutes origines. http://www.khem.org
Mapping the Mosaic: Montreal and its Diverse Neighbourhoods (by QAHN)
This community-driven site charts the collected memories of English-speaking communities in the Greater Montreal Area. Users can share experiences and expertise of where their history happened, by pinning favourite stories to an interactive map of neighbourhoods. http://www.mapping.montrealmosaic.com
Mikana, which means path in the Anishinabe language, is an Indigenous non-profit organization whose mission is to work for social change by educating different audiences on the realities and perspectives of Indigenous peoples. https://www.mikana.ca
Montreal Holocaust Museum (MHM)
The MHM educates people of all ages and backgrounds about the Holocaust, while sensitising the public to the universal perils of antisemitism, racism, hate and indifference. https://museeholocauste.ca/en/
Montreal Institute for Genocide and Human Rights Studies (MIGS)
MIGS is Canada’s leading think tank working at the intersection of human rights, conflict and emerging technologies. The institute serves as a leadership and ideas incubator that convenes stakeholders with the goal of developing better policies to protect human rights. https://www.concordia.ca/research/migs.html
On the Move
A Canadian research initiative with international links, the On the Move Partnership is investigating workers’ extended travel and related absence from their places of permanent residence for the purpose of, and as part of, their employment. https://www.onthemovepartnership.ca
Les membres de PAGE-RWANDA unissent leurs efforts pour rendre hommage aux victimes et entretenir leur mémoire pour établir et maintenir des services et des projets visant à atténuer les conditions de pauvreté et les séquelles traumatiques des rescapés fragilisés par le génocide. https://pagerwanda.ca
Pier 21 – Canada’s Museum of Immigration
Pier 21 is a National Historic Site. It was the gateway to Canada for one million immigrants between 1928 and 1971 and the departure point for 500,000 Canadian military personnel during the Second World War. Today, Pier 21 hosts Atlantic Canada’s only national museum. https://pier21.ca
Quebec Anglophone Heritage Network
QAHN strives to advance the knowledge of the history, heritage and culture of Quebec’s English-speaking communities by informing, inspiring and connecting people through its activities and services. http://qahn.org
Toronto Ward Museum (TWM)
Toronto Ward Museum is a museum without walls. It challenges traditional understandings of history through its focus on interactive and event-based programming, which will seek to connect visitors to each other, local communities and the physical infrastructure of the city. https://wardmuseum.ca
Le Wapikoni soutient et promeut l’expression et les talents créateurs des Premiers Peuples via les courts métrages, la musique et les projets de création XR. http://www.wapikoni.ca
3. Oral History Projects and Centres
Baylor University’s Institute for Oral History
The Institute for Oral History is an interdisciplinary research department within Baylor Libraries. Their oral history memoirs assist scholars whose research covers such specialized areas as religion and culture, civil rights, music and theater, women’s studies and more. https://www.baylor.edu/library/index.php?id=974108
British Library Sound Archives
British Library Sounds presents 50,000 recordings and their associated documentation from the Library’s extensive collections of unique sound recordings which come from all over the world and cover the entire range of recorded sound: music, drama and literature, oral history, wildlife and environmental sounds. https://sounds.bl.uk
Columbia Center for Oral History (CCOH)
The Columbia University Center for Oral History administers an ambitious research agenda with the goal to record unique life histories, document the central historical events and memories of our times, provide public programming, and to teach and do research across the disciplines (see also Columbia University’s Oral History Master of Arts Program). https://library.columbia.edu/libraries/ccoh.html
Disability Visibility Project
The Disability Visibility Project is an online community dedicated to creating, sharing, and amplifying disability media and culture. https://disabilityvisibilityproject.com
Groundswell: Oral History for Social Change
Groundswell is a dynamic network of oral historians, activists, cultural workers, community organizers, and documentary artists. http://www.oralhistoryforsocialchange.org
International Oral History Association (IOHA)
The International Oral History Association is a professional association established to provide a forum for oral historians around the world, and a means for cooperation among those concerned with the documentation of human experience. https://www.ioha.org
Oral History Association (OHA)
Since 1966, the Oral History Association has served as the principal membership organization for people committed to the value of oral history. It engages with policy makers, educators, and others to help foster best practices and encourage support for oral history and oral historians. https://www.oralhistory.org
Oral History Centre (University of Winnipeg)
The OHC offers training in oral history and related technologies through in-class support and workshop programming. They provide consultation, training, and support for oral history research projects for the University of Winnipeg and their members. https://oralhistorycentre.ca
Scottish Oral History Centre (SOHC)
The Scottish Oral History Centre was established at the University of Strathclyde in 1995. Since then, it has been involved in a wide range of teaching, research and outreach activities designed primarily to encourage the use of ‘best practice’ oral history methodology in Scotland. https://www.strath.ac.uk/humanities/schoolofhumanities/history/scottishoralhistorycentre/
Multicultural History Association of Ontario (MHSO)
The MHSO is a not-for-profit educational institution and archives established in 1976. It is the creator of the most extensive assemblage in Canada of archival materials documenting immigrant, ethnic, and Indigenous experiences. http://mhso.ca/wp/
a. Archives and Projects by Topic
+ Oral History – 2SLGBTQIA+
Archives Gaies du Québec – http://agq.qc.ca/en/home/
Archives of Lesbian Oral Testimony – https://alotarchives.org
Digital Transgender Archive – https://www.digitaltransgenderarchive.net
LGBTQ History Digital Collaboratory – http://lgbtqdigitalcollaboratory.org/oral-history-hub/
LGBTQ Religious Archives Network – https://lgbtqreligiousarchives.org
Making Gay History: The Podcast – https://makinggayhistory.com
Queering the Map – https://www.queeringthemap.com
The ArQuives: Canada’s LGBTQ2+ Archives – https://arquives.ca
+ Oral History - Mapping Memories
AtlasCine – http://geomedialab.org/atlascine.html
Mapping Memories: Experiences of Refugee Youth – https://www.mappingmemories.ca/index.html
Mayne Island Soundmap – http://mayneislandsoundmap.com
Sharing Authority with Baba – http://sudburyukrainians.ca
The Griffintown Tour – http://www.griffintowntour.com/#/
+ Oral History - Museums
International Coalition for Sites of Conscience – https://www.sitesofconscience.org/en/home/
Melbourne Immigration Museum – https://museumsvictoria.com.au/immigrationmuseum/
Musée de la femme – http://museedelafemme.qc.ca/y
Musee de la Mémoire Vivante – http://www.memoirevivante.org
Museu da Pessoa (Brazil) – https://museudapessoa.org
The Canadian Museum of Human Rights – https://humanrights.ca
+ Living Archives and Digital Projects
Living Archives on Eugenics in Western Canada – http://eugenicsarchive.ca
Panjab Digital Library – http://www.panjabdigilib.org/webuser/searches/mainpage.jsp
Reciprocal Research Network – https://www.rrncommunity.org
South African History Archive (SAHA) – https://www.saha.org.za
The South Asian American Digital Archive – https://www.saada.org
The Living Archives of Rwandan Exiles and Genocide Survivors in Canada – https://livingarchivesvivantes.org
+ Industrial Heritage
Canadian Industrial Heritage Centre – https://canadianindustrialheritage.com
Center for Middletown Studies (Ball State University) – https://www.bsu.edu/academics/centersandinstitutes/middletown
Centre Historique Minier Lewarde – https://www.chm-lewarde.com/en/
Centre de Recherche Universitaire Lorrain d’Histoire (CRULH) – https://crulh.univ-lorraine.fr
European Route for Industrial Heritage – https://www.erih.net
Mill Stories (University of Maryland) – https://millstories.umbc.edu
The International Committee for the Conservation of Industrial Heritage – https://ticcih.org