When I Think of Home: Images from L.A. ArchivesMain MenuIntroductionThe greater Los Angeles area is on the traditional lands of the Gabrielino/Tongva, Chumash, Fernandeño Tataviam and Yuhaaviatam/Maarenga’yam (Serrano) peoples. We acknowledge their presence here since time immemorial and recognize their continuing connection to the land, to the water and to their ancestors.L.A. FirstsMigration to Los Angeles in Pursuit of Health and HappinessThe Community and Cultural Enclaves of L.A.Los Angeles Architecture and LandscapesHistoric Home MuseumsContributorsChronologyMapping the ExhibitAcknowledgementsWhen I Think of Home: Images from L.A. Archives is the first digital History Keepers exhibit produced for the annual Archives Bazaar and would not have been possible without the collaboration of LAAS members and Archive Bazaar Exhibit subcommittee members.
12020-09-30T15:39:03-07:00Curtis Fletcher3225f3b99ebb95ebd811595627293f68f680673e310114May 2, 1992, Ardmore Park, Los Angeles Koreatown: At a large community wake in commemoration of teenager Eddie Lee (a Koreatown youth slain in a "friendly fire" incident while helping to safeguard a Korean-owned business on Day Two of the Los Angeles Rebellion), a group of Korean American residents join with others to decry the destruction and rioting that followed the April 29, 1992 "not-guilty" verdicts in the beating trial of motorist Rodney King. This rally and march, which numbered over 20,000 Angelenos and made its way through the streets of Koreatown, proved to be a watershed moment in the Korean-American community's struggle to be accepted as a vibrant part of the larger fabric of Los Angeles and American society.plain2020-10-14T13:08:36-07:0005/02/1992Visual CommunicationsIn Copyright -This Item is protected by copyright and/or related rights. You are free to use this Item in any way that is permitted by the copyright and related rights legislation that applies to your use. For other uses you need to obtain permission from the rights-holder(s).Ardmore Park (Ktown)Photo: Abraham Ferrer/Visual Communications Photographic ArchiveLos Angeles, Calif.Abraham Ferrer (Photographer)Azalea Camachob7b82ca67faed536053316adb55adc430e94949c
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12020-08-24T18:13:17-07:00Suzanne Noruschatd5b4fb9efb1f1d6e4833d051ebc06907bb9dba64The Community and Cultural Enclaves of L.A.Anuja Navare26structured_gallery2020-10-17T17:02:22-07:00Anuja Navare619d973337c5e8c06c8c003b798b149be77db996
1term2020-10-05T17:36:05-07:00Suzanne Noruschatd5b4fb9efb1f1d6e4833d051ebc06907bb9dba64Visual CommunicationsLikhita Suresh3Based in the Little Tokyo area of Downtown Los Angeles, VC was founded in 1970 by a group of pioneering independent filmmakers to record, collect, and preserve a visual record of Asian Pacific American cultural heritage. VC originally worked as a film collective, concentrating on honestly portraying accurate images of Asian Americans and meticulously capturing pivotal social movements. VC produced groundbreaking works about the Asian American experience, including: CHINATOWN 2-STEP, a documentary on the suburbanization of Chinese American community in Los Angeles and the role of the Chinatown Drum and Bugle Corps; MANONG, a film on the first generation Filipino American immigrants; and WATARIDORI, a documentary on early Japanese American immigrant pioneers. VC published three books, In Movement: A Pictorial History of Asian Pacific America, Little Tokyo: One Hundred Years in Pictures, and Moving the Image: Independent Asian Pacific American Media Arts. Productions were used for education and activism that addressed setting up ethnic studies programs on local campuses, city redevelopment issues, the redress campaign for Japanese Americans interned during World War II, and the declaration of martial law in the Philippines. VC’s own past in all media, narrative films, documentaries and educational projects are intertwined with the Asian Pacific American movements of the 1970s, and in itself represents a rich resource for researchers of the Asian Pacific American movements. The Archives’ purpose is to document the history of the organization by organizing, preserving, and creating access to a variety of media art and primary materials recording impactful political moments and depicting the Asian Pacific American heritage for staff use, as well as by scholars who are interested in Visual Communications’ role in the Asian American communities and history. The holdings include over 300,000 photographic images, 1,500 titles in the Media Resource Library, 100 films and videos produced by Visual Communications, and over 1,000 hours of oral histories of pan-Asian Pacific American content. As a valuable resource of Asian media art representations, The Archives is open to a wide variety of users, and we encourage the public, artists, filmmakers, students, faculty and others to pursue an intercultural understanding of the Asian American heritage. VC’s vision for the archives is to accurately reflect and represent the diversity of the American populace and to cement Asian Pacific American experiences in the historical record through the preservation, access, and dissemination of our materials, which provide historical context and insight of Asian Pacific American influence not only for Asian Pacific Americans, but also for all Americans.structured_gallery2020-10-09T12:42:36-07:00Likhita Sureshfa36a2f3506609c5e2c064df653783c84fd35c54