Tag Archives: ʻUluʻulu

The Archive is Moving

ʻUluʻulu is relocating to the new UH West Oʻahu Kapolei campus on August 14, 2012. We are temporarily shutting down our lab and may have limited access to our telephone and emails from Aug 10-17. We apologize for any inconvenience but will be back in business as soon as we can!

In the meantime, please enjoy this highlight reel of footage from some of our Pilot Project participants:

This video footage may be protected under U.S. copyright law and is provided for educational and research purposes only.

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Hana Hou Article about ʻUluʻulu

 

 

 

 

 

 

ʻUluʻulu is featured in the August/September 2012 issue of Hana Hou! Magazine.
Read Matthew DeKneffʻs article “Saving Celluloid” to learn about our origins, our digital preservation lab and plans for our new facility at UH West Oʻahu Library!

Recent Presentations

Rep. Heather Giugni addresses the Social Science Association on May 7, 2012

We’ve been honored recently by several local organizations and community groups that have invited us to speak about ʻUluʻulu to their members. On May 7, Rep. Heather Giugni spoke to the Social Science Association at the Nuʻuanu YMCA.  Janel Quirante gave a presentation at the Aiea/Pearl City Community Town Meeting at Pearl Ridge Elementary School on May 17. And on June 14, Rep. Heather Giugni was one of the featured speakers at the Kapolei Chamber of Commerce Luncheon at the Kroc Center Hawaii.

Our presentations are great opportunities for us to introduce our archive and to highlight our preservation efforts and recently digitized collection materials.

SB2110 WAM Public Hearing Scheduled

Senate Bill SB2110 relating to the preservation of Hawaiʻi’s Moving Images and designating ʻUluʻulu as the state archive for moving images has been recommended for passage by the committees on Education and on Economic Development and Technology. The committee on Ways and Means will have a public hearing on this measure on Thursday, February 23 at 9:00 AM in Conference Room 211 of the State Capitol.

You can follow the status of SB2110 and submit online testimony in support of the bill on the Hawaiʻi State Legislature website.

Moving Image Preservation Bills in Hawaiʻi State Legislature

Two bills were introduced in the Hawaiʻi State Legislature’s current session to designate ʻUluʻulu as the state archive for moving images. Senate bill SB2110 and the House companion bill HB2754 have passed their first reading and have been referred to committee for review. These two Bills also establish a special fund and a tax check-off for ʻUluʻulu. Thanks to the Senate committees on Economic Development & Technology and Education and the House committees on Culture & the Arts and Finance for introducing these bills!

You can follow the Bills’ latest status on the Hawaiʻi State Legislature website.

Star Advertiser Article

ʻUluʻulu is the subject of an article in this past Sunday’s Star Advertiser. Mike Gordon writes:

From old television footage to home movies, the moving images of Hawaii’s history are in peril… But a new local archive, funded with nearly $1 million in federal money, hopes to preserve the various media in a digital collection that can be viewed online.

You can read the rest of the article here: Archive strives to preserve the fading images of Hawaii. (login required)

Construction site visit

Construction at the new UH West Oahu campus is progressing very quickly and we’re on schedule to move into the Library in the Summer of 2012. Here are pictures of the ʻUluʻulu space taken during our site visit earlier this month.

Central Campus Construction. The Library tower can be seen in the center left.

ʻUluʻulu reading room, with screening area at the far end. This space will be open to students and researchers.

Four private study rooms where small groups can view collection materials.

Temperature and humidity-controlled vault to store archival videotapes and films.

Processing area where staff will catalog, inspect, clean and digitize collection items.

Loading and quarantine area for incoming collections.

Safety first!