Red Cross Work on Mutilés, At Paris (1918): A SourceLab EditionMain MenuThe FilmThis page is the page readers would use to read or view the source on line.CommentaryInformation and about the sourceCitation GuideThis page contains the citation information for the edition and its parts.BibliographyThis page contains a larger reading list, drawing on works used in the making of the edition.Supplemental SourceExtra material for readers to usePhotographsSupplementary photographs from NMHMPrintCreditsThis page contains a series of fields, including the general series masthead, the authors, and their acknowledgements.About SourceLabThis page contains general information about Source Lab editions.Alison Marcotte818bf603c7b6b24c39d24fcea4526c6fceac8d36Alex Joseph Villanueva359b68c3288c312c8e543200af6f9c7ce8e2f142Visit SourceLab
12015-09-11T21:07:41-07:00Alex Joseph Villanueva359b68c3288c312c8e543200af6f9c7ce8e2f14260334Alison Marcotteplain2016-04-10T23:06:18-07:00"Red Cross Work on Mutilés, At Paris" 2015PhotographOnline ImageAllison MarcotteAllison MarcotteAlex Joseph Villanueva359b68c3288c312c8e543200af6f9c7ce8e2f142
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12015-09-11T21:07:41-07:00Credits11This page contains a series of fields, including the general series masthead, the authors, and their acknowledgements.plain2016-05-09T19:46:31-07:00April 2015Scalar PageEnglishPublicOnline PageAllison Marcotte, Alex Villanueva
Alison Marcotte, class of 2015, earned a bachelor's degree in journalism at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
Alex Villanueva, class of 2017, is pursuing a bachelor's degree in history at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
The authors of this edition would like to thank the many people who were involved in project: Professor John Randolph for helping to develop SourceLab and for leading the special seminar in which this prototype was developed; Professor Tamara Chaplin, who suggested "Red Cross Work on Mutilés, At Paris" as an inaugural project for SourceLab; and our fellow students in the SourceLab seminar, who all contributed to the creation of this series.
We in particular would like to thank Dr. Eric W. Boyle, archivist at the Otis Historical Archives at National Museum of Health and Medicine for his insight into the film's history and for sharing digital copies of the film and associated photographs with us, as well as Susan Robbins Watson, Archivist at the Historical Programs and Collections at the American Red Cross. For financial and moral support, we would like to thank the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, the Department of History, and the Office of Undergraduate Research of the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.