Indiana University Libraries Moving Image Archive


“$1 Million Production Center Opens in N.Y.” Box Office, October 26, 1957.

“About the IU Audio-Visual Center.” Indiana University Moving Image Archive. Accessed September 30, 2023.

Boyd, Robert L. “Race, Labor Market Disadvantage, and Survivalist Entrepreneurship: Black Women in the Urban North During the Great Depression.” Sociological Forum 15, (2000): 647-670.

Brooker, Floyde E. Training Films for Industry: Final Report on the War Training Program of the Division of Visual Aids for War Training. Washington: United States Government Printing Office, 1946).

“Buckeye Expands, Gets Caravel Films.” Broadcasting, October 5, 1959.

Burgdorf, Marcia Pearce  and Robert Burgdorf Jr. “A History of Unequal Treatment: The Qualifications of Handicapped Persons as a Suspect Class Under the Equal Protection Clause.” Santa Clara Lawyer 15, (1974): 855-910.

Cornell, Caroline. “The Housewife’s Battle on the Home Front: Women in World War II Advertisements.”  The Forum: Journal of History 2, no. 1 (2010): 28-42.

Crafts, Nicholas and Peter Fearon. “Lessons from the 1930s Great Depression.” Oxford Review of Economic Policy 26, no. 3 (2010): 285-317.

“David Isaac Pincus.” FindaGrave. October 12, 2020.

“The Federal Role in Education.” U.S. Department of Education, June 5, 2021.  

Ferrara, Andreas. “World War II and Black Economic Progress.” Journal of Labor Economics 40, no. 4 (2022): 1053-1091.

Freeman, Richard B., R. A. Gordon, Duran Bell, and Robert E. Hall. “Changes in the Labor Market for Black Americans, 1948-72.” Brookings Papers on Economic Activity, no. 1 (1973): 67-131.

Gowdy-Wygant, Cecilia. Cultivating Victory: The Women’s Land Army and the Victory Garden Movement. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press, 2013.

Greenberg, Cheryl Lynn. “Or Does it Explode?: Black Harlem in the Great Depression. New York: Oxford University Press, 1991.

-----. To Ask for an Equal Chance: African Americans in the Great Depression. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, Inc., 2011.

Holl, Richard E. “Food for Freedom.” In Committed to Victory: The Kentucky Home Front during World War II, 79-106. Lexington: The University Press of Kentucky, 2015.

Improving the Job. United States Office of Education, 1944. Indiana University Moving Image Archive, 09:37.

 Introducing the New Worker to His Job. United States Office of Education. 1944. Indiana University Moving Image Archive, 15:21.

Kratz, John A. “Security for the Handicapped.” The ANNALS of the American Academy of Political and Social Science 202, no. 1 (1939): 100-104.

Kusmer, Kenneth L. “African Americans in the City Since World War II: From the Industrial to the Post-Industrial Era.” Journal of Urban History 21, no. 4 (May 1995): 458-504.

“Labor Force Statistics from the Current Population Survey (SIC).” U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics. June 8, 2023.

Lavos, George. “Unfounded Objections to Hiring the Handicapped.” Journal of Consulting Psychology 7, no. 4 (1943): 191-197.

Lawrence, Quil. “Black Vets Were Excluded from GI Bill Benefits– A Bill in Congress Aims to Fix That.” NPR. October, 18. 2022.,Black%20vets%20were%20excluded%20from%20GI%20bill%20benefits%20%E2%80%94%20a%20bill,and%20came%20home%20to%20segregation

Levine, Linda. “The Labor Market During the Great Depression and the Current Recession.” Congressional Research Service, (2009): 1-26.

Lillquist, Karl. “Farming the Desert: Agriculture in the World War II–Era Japanese American Relocation Centers.” Agricultural History 84, no. 1 (2010): 74-104.

Longmore, Paul K. “Making Disability an Essential Part of American History.” OAH Magazine of History 23, no. 3 (2009): 11-15.

Longmore, Paul K. and David Goldberger. “The League of the Physically Handicapped and the Great Depression: A Case Study in the New Disability History.” The Journal of American History 87, no. 3 (2000): 888-922.

Lui, Goodwin. “Education, Equality, and National Citizenship.” The Yale Law Journal (2006): 330-411.

Maintaining Quality Standards, United States Office of Education, 1944. Indiana University Moving Image Archive, 10:03.

Maintaining Workers’ Interest. United States Office of Education. 1944. Indiana University Moving Image Archive, 11:27.

McCahill, William P. “Rehabilitation and Placement of Handicapped Workers.” Monthly Labor Review, (1948): 282-285.

McEuen, Melissa A. Making War, Making Women: Femininity and Duty on the American Home Front, 1941-1945. Athens: University of Georgia Press, 2011.

McFarland, Ross A. “Physically Handicapped Workers.” Harvard Business Review 23, no. 1 (1944):1-31.

McLeman, Robert A., Juliette Dupre, Lea Berrang Ford, James Ford, Konrad Gajewski, and Gregory Marchildon. “What We Learned From the Dust Bowl: Lessons in Science, Policy, and Adaptation.” Population and Environment 35 (2014): 417-440.

Messersmith, James Carl. “The United States Office of Education: Its Administrative Status in the Federal Hierarchy.” Doctoral dissertation, George Washington University, 1956.

Modell, John, Marc Goulden, and Sigurdur Magnusson. “World War II in the Lives of Black Americans: Some Findings and Interpretation.” The Journal of American History 76, no. 3 (1989): 838-848.

Patterson, John C. “Activities of the United States Office of Education in the Inter-American Field.” The Journal of Educational Sociology 16, no. 3 (1942): 131-134.

Petty, Adrienne and Mark Schultz. “African-American Farmers and the USDA: 150 Years of Discrimination.” In Reflections on One Hundred and Fifty Years of the United States Department of Agriculture. Sarah T. Phillips, Dale Potts, Adrienne Petty, Mark Schultz, Sam Stalcup, and Anne Effland, Agricultural History 87, no. 3 (Summer 2013): 332-343.

“Pivar, Pincus Plan Phoenix TV Center.” Broadcasting, June 25, 1962.

Placing the Right Man on the Job, United States Office of Education, 1944. Indiana University Moving Image Archive, 12:29.

Planning and Laying Out Work, United States Office of Education, 1944. Indiana University Moving Image Archive, 09:58.

Smith, Leonard Glenn. “A History of the United States Office of Education, 1867-1967.” Doctoral Dissertation, The University of Oklahoma, 1967.

Steudeman, Michael J. “From Civic Imperative to Bird’s-Eye View: Renegotiating the Idioms of Education Governance during the Reconstruction Era.” History of Education Quarterly 58, no. 2 (2018): 199-228.

Sundstrom, William A. “Last Hired, First Fired? Unemployment and Urban Black Workers During the Great Depression.” The Journal of Economic History 52, no. 2 (1992): 415-429.

Supervising Women Workers. United States Office of Education, 1945. Indiana University Moving Image Archive, 10:21.

Supervising Workers on the Job. United States Office of Education, 1944. Indiana University Moving Image Archive, 10:20.

Reiser, Robert A. “A History of Instructional Design and Technology: Part I: A History of Instructional Media.” Educational Technology Research and Development 49, no. 1 (2001): 53-64.

Van Bavel, Jan and David S. Reher, “The Baby Boom and Its Causes: What We Know and What We Need to Know.” Population and Development Review 39, no. 2 (2013): 257-288.

Vonachen,  H. A. “Utilizing Handicapped Workers.” The Journal of Educational Sociology 18, no. 2 (1944): 117-122.

Winn, J. Emmett. Documenting Racism: African Americans in US Department on Agriculture Documentaries, 1921-1942. New York: Bloomsbury Publishing, Inc., 2012.

Witkowski, Terrence H. “World War II Poster Campaigns: Preaching Frugality to American Consumers.” The Journal of Advertising 32, no. 1 (2003): 69-82.

Working with Other Supervisors. United States Office of Education, 1944. Indiana University Moving Image Archive, 07:20.

Zweig, Noah. “Foregrounding Public Cinema and Rural Audiences: The USDA Motion Picture Service as Cinematic modernism, 1908-38.” Journal of Popular Film and Television 37, no. 3 (2009): 116-125.