795 Matching Annotations
  1. Last 7 days
    1. NOTICE OF FILING OF REDACTED DOCUMENTS

      Annotation documents redacted documents. </br>Stamped, signed, and labeled “Notice of Filing of Redacted Documents,” with a search warrant and Property Receipt, for investigation of potential crimes associated with violations of the Espionage Act. #Annotate22 224/365

  2. Aug 2022
    1. A graphic by the National Park Service depicts the off-limits area of the North Beach Swimming area. 

      Annotation documents bomb on beach. </br>“Attention | Unexpected Ordinances (Bombs) from WWII target practice on Assateague Island are washing up on the beach. DO NOT touch or move these. Notify a Park Ranger immediately.” Notice added to doorway welcome signs. #Annotate22 222/365 Original photograph.

    1. They found a way for the radio guidance transmitter and the torpedo’s receiver to jump simultaneously from frequency to frequency, making it impossible for the enemy to locate and block a message before it had moved to another frequency. This approach became known as “frequency hopping.”

      Annotation documents invention. “Patent #2,292,387 for a 'Secret Communication System,' granted to actress Hedy Kiesler Markey. At the time it was filed, in 1941, Lamarr was married to Gene Markey, a Hollywood screenwriter. She felt that having her married name on the patent would give it more credibility.” Lamarr's patent was granted on this day, August 11th, 1942. #Annotate22 223/365 Image credit: National Archives and Records Administration.

    1. The letter became effective when Secretary of State Henry Kissinger initialed it at 11:35 a.m.

      Annotation documents resignation. </br>“The letter became effective when Secretary of State Henry Kissinger initialed it at 11:35 a.m.” Nixon resigned the Office of the President on this day, August 9th, in 1974. #Annotate22 221/365

    1. This is the Dream Team

      Annotation documents Olympic Gold. </br>On this day, August 8th, the US “Dream Team” defeated Croatia to win the gold medal at the 1992 Barcelona Olympic Games. A Spalding basketball autographed by co-captains Larry Bird and Earvin "Magic" Johnson, plus the note "Barcelona '92" added to the ball. #Annotate22 220/365 Image credit: National Museum of African American History and Culture.

    1. "We work in the dark—we do what we can—we give what we have. Our doubt is our passion and our passion is our task. The rest is the madness of art."

      Annotation documents alteration. </br>“We work with our lacks–we do what we can–we give what we have.” An “altered,” and annotated, quote from Henry James’ “The Middle Years” as the Chapter III epigraph in Margo Jefferson’s recently published book Constructing a Nervous System (which I recommend). #Annotate22 219/365

    1. “This Advisory Notice shall serve to inform you that this book has been identified by some community members as unsuitable for students,” the label states.

      Annotation documents "Advisory Notice." </br>“This Advisory Notice shall serve to inform you that this book has been identified by some community members as unsuitable for students." A Florida school district adds labels to 100+ books, "many of which touch on issues related to race or the LGBTQ community." #FReadom #Annotate22 218/365

    1. Dover Police Department Seeks Public Feedback From Community Satisfaction Survey

      Annotation documents subtle resistance. </br>“FTP” </br>Added to a DPD sticker, seen while walking around Dover, Delaware, earlier this afternoon. #Annotate22 217/365

    1. Louis Armstrong recorded his own cover of this song

      Annotation documents Satchmo's cover and creativity. </br>Annotated version of “Nobody Knows The Trouble I’ve Seen,” from a collection of Louis Armstrong music manuscripts, archived in the National Museum of American History. Louis Armstrong was born on this day, August 4th, in 1901. #Annotate22 216/365 Image credit: Louis Armstrong Music Manuscripts, Archives Center, National Museum of American History.

    1. 100 meters

      Annotation documents achievement. </br>A note–“Vierfacher Olympiasieger in Berlin 1936”–added to the Jesse-Owens-Allee street sign at Olympiastadion Berlin. On this day, August 3rd, Jesse Owens won the men's 100 metres sprint event at the 1936 Olympic Games in 10.3 seconds. #Annotate22 215/365 Image credit: Flying Puffin.

    1. with a handwritten note at the bottom asking Paula to check with American Express in reference to a money order that never arrived.

      Annotation documents annoyance. </br>“I’d just like to know what’s happening–they are really impossible.” </br>James Baldwin, annotating a 1961 letter to his sister, asking about a money order that never arrived. Baldwin was born on this day, August 2nd, in 1924. #Annotate22 214/365

    1. a handwritten note in the margins of a book in 1637: “I have a truly marvellous demonstration of this proposition which this margin is too narrow to contain,” he wrote (in Latin).

      Annotation documents theorem. </br>In 1637 French mathematician Pierre de Fermat annotated Diophantus' Arithmetica: “I have a truly marvellous demonstration of this proposition which this margin is too narrow to contain.” A 1670 edition of Arithmetica subsequently included Fermat’s "Scholium," which today is know as his “last theorem.” #Annotate22 213/365 Image credit: Wikimedia Commons.

    1. describes the author's experiences from the liberation of Auschwitz (Monowitz), which was a concentration camp, until he reaches home in Turin, Italy, after a long journey.

      Annotation marks “The Author’s Route Home.” </br>A map of Primo Levi's journey from Auschwitz to Turin–indicating the direction and location–and added to translated versions of his book La Tregua (“The Truce”/"The Reawakening" in US). Levi was born on this day, July 31st, in 1919. #Annotate22 212/365 Image credit: Screenshot via Internet Archive.

  3. Jul 2022
    1. we want to shift our gaze to the simple beauty of the designs, known as backmarks,  featured on the backs of the card mounts that conveyed information about the photographer.

      Annotation marks backmark. </br>“Paul Pitman” and “Anna Heberling’s husband” added to a cartes-de-visite backmark. Read this lovely Smithsonian Archives post about “shift[ing] our gaze to the simple beauty of the designs, known as backmarks.” #Annotate22 211/365 Original photographs.

    1. Project 23

      Annotation marks bone. </br>Two labels–one for a Harlan’s Ground Sloth's “Elbow,” and a second for a Saber-Toothed Cat’s “Molar tooth”–added to photographs of Box 9 at La Brea Tar Pits Project 23. A lovely visit with the toddler yesterday. #Annotate22 210/365

    1. So it’s just me being indulgent. If I’ll have something that I have in a folder and I can’t find a way to fit it in that isn’t distracting or annoying for the reader, I’ll put it in a footnote.

      Annotation marks “being indulgent.” </br> "If I’ll have something that I have in a folder and I can’t find a way to fit it in that isn’t distracting or annoying for the reader, I’ll put it in a footnote.” From a lovely 2014 Mental Floss interview with author Mary Roach. #Annotate22 209/365

    1. Created by the renowned scribe, the Benedictine monk, Matthew Paris of St Albans Abbey in England, the manuscript chronicles the life of St Alban, the first Christian martyr in England.

      Annotation marks St Alban. </br> “Created by the renowned scribe, the Benedictine monk, Matthew Paris of St Albans Abbey in England, the manuscript chronicles the life of St Alban.” With lovely annotation and now digitized by The Library of Trinity College Dublin. #Annotate22 208/365

    1. The final version of the bill was signed into law on July 26, 1990, by President George H. W. Bush.

      Annotation marks #ADA32. </br> The #ADA was signed into law 32 years ago. The act was signed by Tom Harkin, “Acting President of the Senate, pro tempore.” When Harkin introduced the ADA in the Senate, part of his speech was signed so his brother could understand. #Annotate22 207/365

    1. Annotation marks Marceau. </br>“Julie,” written alongside a drawing of Marceau, added to “The Marcel Marceau Alphabet Book” (1970). It begins: “Marcel Marceau is a sea of faces… his body bends an alphabet of spaces…” Thanks, Julie, for bending your book, too. #Annotate22 206/365 Original photograph.

    1. Overdue notice postcard from the Wausau Public Library 1932

      Annotation marks overdue notice. </br>“and life goes on” </br>Added to an overdue notice postcard sent on May 26, 1932 to Louis Jalen asking that the book be returned or renewed. I'm featuring this overdue notice today after not sharing a post yesterday–and life goes on. #Annotate22 205/365

    1. Henry Charles Bukowski

      Annotation marks “having none of this shit.” </br>“go to therapy dummy” </br>Happy one-year anniversary to @Leftovers_Movie for sharing one of the best threads ever about reader marginalia, found books, and serendipity. Revisit all the glory. #Annotate22 204/365

    1. Born on July 22, 1849

      Annotation marks “A mighty woman with a torch.” </br>"Give me your tired, your poor, </br>Your huddled masses yearning to breathe free,” </br>From Emma Lazarus’ poem “The New Colossus,” added as a plaque to the Statue of Liberty pedestal. Lazarus was born on this day, July 22nd, in 1849. #Annotate22 203/365

    1. "School" by Ernest Hemingway.

      Annotation marks “a civic conscience.” </br>A short piece titled “School" written by Ernest Hemingway, as a high school student circa 1910s, annotated and graded by his teacher. He received an A. Hemingway was born July 21st in 1899. #Annotate22 202/365

    1. Eagle landed at 20:17:40 UTC on Sunday July 20

      Annotation marks a footprint. </br>"That's one small step for man, one giant leap for mankind." </br>Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin landed the lunar module Eagle on the moon on this day, July 20th, in 1969. #Annotate22 201/365 Image credit: WBAP-TV via The Portal to Texas History, UNT Libraries Special Collections.

    1. The Seneca Falls Convention was the first women's rights convention.

      Annotation marks Declaration. </br>A name–“Janet Cowing”–added to “Report of the Woman's Rights Convention." This is the earliest known reproduction of the convention's Declaration of Sentiments. Seneca Falls Convention began on this day, July 19th, in 1848. #Annotate22 200/365 Image credit: Seneca Falls Historical Society/New York Heritage Digital Collections.

    1. USS Magoffin (APA/LPA-199)

      Annotation marks APA-199. </br>As the 199th entry in my year-long project, I'm sharing an annotated photograph of the USS Magoffin (APA-199) with handwritten labels, abbreviations and arrows of “RADIO/RADAR ANTENNA ARRANGEMENT & RIGGING.” #Annotate22 199/365 Image credit: National Archives.

    1. The Little Red Fish, (Dial Books, 2007)

      Annotation marks library loan. </br>“MAY 31 2007” “DATE DUE,” with fifteen stamped dates, and ending with “OCT 23 2014,” added to “The Little Red Fish” by Taeeun Yoo. Tonight’s bedtime read with the toddler, greatly enjoyed, and thanks to the Altadena Libraries. #Annotate22 198/365

    1. Crusade for Justice, original manuscript

      Annotation marks the Crusade for Justice. </br>Annotated and original manuscript of “Crusade for Justice: The Autobiography of Ida B. Wells,” in Wells' own hand. Wells was born on this day, July 16th, in 1862. From DPLA’s Black Women’s Suffrage Collection. #Annotate22 197/365

    1. Woodrow Wilson Guthrie was born on July 14, 1912, in Okemah, Oklahoma.

      Annotation marks music. </br>“This Machine Kills Fascists” </br>Happy birthday Woody Guthrie, born on this day, July 14th, in 1912. #Annotate22 195/365 Image credit: Lester Balog via The Morgan Museum & Library. Image credit: Library of Congress. Image credit: miSci - Museum of Innovation and Science.

    1. Though refused materials such as books, pens, and paper, he still wrote a significant body of poems and notes criticising the Nigerian government while in prison.[60]

      Annotation marks The Unacknowledged. </br>“After the indescribably exquisite pleasure of reading, I proceeded to cover the spaces between the lines with my own writing.” Wole Soyinka from his 1972 book The Man Died: Prison Notes. Soyinka was born on this day, July 13th, in 1934. #Annotate22 194/365

    1. Dymaxion airocean world : the Raleigh edition of Fuller projection / R. Buckminster Fuller & Shoji Sadao, cartographers

      Annotation marks map. </br>“with text on separate sheet” </br>“gift from authors 6/16/55” </br>"Edges of icosa triangles equal to: 63°26ʹ" </br>The Dymaxion Airocean World, created by R. Buckminster Fuller and Shoji Sadao. Fuller was born #OTD 1895. #Annotate22 193/365

    1. De sermone domini in monte habito (On the Sermon on the Mount) and other treatises

      Annotation marks sermon. </br>An annotated manuscript from 1399, “De sermone domini in monte habito (On the Sermon on the Mount),” by Augustine of Hippo. According to Free Library of Philadelphia, “The partially cropped inscription in the upper margin of this page names the Carthusian monastery of St. Albans, near Trier.” #Annotate22 192/365

    1. find Little Free Libraries near you!

      Annotation marks book box. </br>“BOOK,” presumably written by a precocious child, added to a Little Free Library at Loma Alta Park in Altadena. Toddler and grandma loved the library's butterfly book, it was a wonderful complement to our afternoon adventures. #Annotate22 191/365

    1. Civil rights legislation before and after the passage of the 14th amendment, January 25, 1947

      Annotation marks demand. </br>Annotated version of W. E. B. Du Bois’ 1947 speech to the National Lawyers Guild about “civil rights legislation before and after the passage of the 14th amendment.” The 14th Amendment was adopted on this day, June 9th, in 1868. #Annotate22 190/365

    1. Jacques Seligmann & Co. records

      Annotation marks transaction. </br>The everyday business of art, as recorded–and annotated–by hand in “Notebook, 4” from the Jacques Seligmann & Co. records via the Archives of American Art at the Smithsonian Institution. #Annotate22 189/365

    1. As the sun bore down around 2:15 p.m. on Wednesday, Dale Gibson began affixing signs to the iron fence surrounding Mississippi’s only abortion clinic. 

      Annotation marks the Pink House. </br>“As the sun bore down around 2:15 pm on Wednesday, Dale Gibson began affixing signs to the iron fence surrounding Mississippi’s only abortion clinic.” </br>“The fight is not over." </br>“This is not the end.” #Annotate22 188/365

    1. Radio Log of the Last Communications of Amelia Earhart Radio Log of the Last Communications of Amelia Earhart Additional Information About this Item National Archives Identifier: 6210268 Creator(s): Bellarts, Leo G., 1907-1974  (Most Recent) From: Series: Textual Materials Relating to the Last Flight and Disappearance of Amelia Earhart, 1937 - 1/31/1971Collection: Leo G. Bellarts Papers, 1937 - 1971 Details Level of Description: Item Type(s) of Archival Materials: Textual Records The creator compiled or maintained the series between: 1937 - 1/31/1971 This item documents the time period: 7/1/1937 - 7/2/1937 Access Restriction(s): Unrestricted Use Restriction(s): Unrestricted Subjects Represented in the Archival Material(s): Earhart, Amelia, 1897-1937 Contributors to Authorship and/or Production of the Archival Material(s): Bellarts, Leo G., 1907-1974, Other Scope & Content This item is the original radio log of Amelia Earhart's last communications with the US Coast Guard cutter Itasca. Also included are notes and edits to the log by the radioman Leo G. Bellarts. The last communication occurred on 8:43 am on July 2. 1937, as indicated on the log. Variant Control Numbers ARC Identifier: 6210268 HMS Record Entry ID: HF1-114976154 HMS/MLR Entry Number: P 1 HMS/MLR Entry Number: P 1 Archived Copies Copy 1: Preservation Contact(s): National Archives at College Park - Textual Reference (RDT2)National Archives at College Park8601 Adelphi RoadCollege Park, MD 20740-6001Phone: 301-837-3510Fax: 301-837-1752Email: Archives2reference@nara.gov Copy 1 Media Information: Specific Media Type: PaperContainer ID: Box 1APhysical Restriction Note: This item is specially protected and is not available to researchers.Reproduction Count: 2 Page(s) Item 3 of 4 More Info Lists Share Contribute Tags 1937 Amelia Earhart Disappearance ftrcrdts Howland Island More ... Less ... Enter new tags Add Record Hierarchy Record Hierarchy Collection BLRTS: Leo G. Bellarts Papers, 1937 - 1971 Series: Textual Materials Relating to the Last Flight and Disappearance of Amelia Earhart, 1937 - 1/31/1971 Item: Radio Log of the Last Communications of Amelia Earhart Additional Details National Archives Identifier: 6210268 Creator(s): Bellarts, Leo G., 1907-1974  (Most Recent) From: Series: Textual Materials Relating to the Last Flight and Disappearance of Amelia Earhart, 1937 - 1/31/1971Collection: Leo G. Bellarts Papers, 1937 - 1971 Details Level of Description: Item Type(s) of Archival Materials: Textual Records The creator compiled or maintained the series between: 1937 - 1/31/1971 This item documents the time period: 7/1/1937 - 7/2/1937 Access Restriction(s): Unrestricted Use Restriction(s): Unrestricted Subjects Represented in the Archival Material(s): Earhart, Amelia, 1897-1937 Contributors to Authorship and/or Production of the Archival Material(s): Bellarts, Leo G., 1907-1974, Other Scope & Content This item is the original radio log of Amelia Earhart's last communications with the US Coast Guard cutter Itasca. Also included are notes and edits to the log by the radioman Leo G. Bellarts. The last communication occurred on 8:43 am on July 2. 1937, as indicated on the log. Variant Control Numbers ARC Identifier: 6210268 HMS Record Entry ID: HF1-114976154 HMS/MLR Entry Number: P 1 HMS/MLR Entry Number: P 1 Archived Copies Copy 1: Preservation Contact(s): National Archives at College Park - Textual Reference (RDT2)National Archives at College Park8601 Adelphi RoadCollege Park, MD 20740-6001Phone: 301-837-3510Fax: 301-837-1752Email: Archives2reference@nara.gov Copy 1 Media Information: Specific Media Type: PaperContainer ID: Box 1APhysical Restriction Note: This item is specially protected and is not available to researchers.Reproduction Count: 2 Page(s) Comments Login to Contribute Login to Contribute Post a new Comment Post

      Annotation marks last communications. </br>The annotated radio log of Amelia Earhart's last communications with the US Coast Guard cutter Itasca, near Howland Island, on July 1st and 2nd, 1937. Her last transmission at 8:43 am is underlined: "Wait." #Annotate22 187/365

    1. "What to the Slave Is the Fourth of July?" speech by Frederick Douglass, typescript version

      Annotation marks “injustice and cruelty.” Annotated, typescript version of Frederick Douglass’ "What to the Slave Is the Fourth of July?" Douglass delivered the speech on this day, July 5, 1852, in Rochester, New York. #Annotate22 186/365

    1. Horror on the Fourth: Suspect in custody after 6 killed, dozens wounded at Highland Park Fourth of July parade

      Annotation marks tragedy. </br>Given today’s tragedy, a uniquely American epidemic of gun violence that ceases to pause even during the collective celebration of independence, I’m re-upping an image from entry 162 with the unfortunate addition of Highland Park. #Annotate22 185/365 Image credit: Tom Hilton.

    1. Brief an den Vater.

      Annotation marks "the Kafkaesque moment." </br>Franz Kafka was born on this day, July 3rd, in 1883. A letter to his father, Herman, written in 1919, includes handwritten annotations added to multiple versions, yet “The 47-page letter never reached its destination.” #Annotate22 184/365

    1. The act outlawed segregation in businesses such as theaters, restaurants, and hotels. It banned discriminatory practices in employment and ended segregation in public places such as swimming pools, libraries, and public schools.

      Annotation marks civil rights. </br>Signatures and smudges mark the Civil Rights Act of 1964. Signed July 2, “The act outlawed segregation in businesses such as theaters, restaurants, and hotels. It banned discriminatory practices in employment and ended segregation in public places such as swimming pools, libraries, and public schools." #Annotate22 183/365

    1. 39th Avenue Greenway

      Annotation by(e) Denver. </br>“whereami,” a placemark added to Denver’s 39th Avenue Greenway, as part of the city's recently installed “markers” project. Goodbye, Denver, see you in a year. #Annotate22 181/365

  4. Jun 2022
    1. Since early May, more than $700 billion has been wiped out in a devastating crypto crash, plunging investors into financial ruin

      Annotation by folly. </br>“Spend the new currency” sticker added to a compressed air dispenser circa 1983. “Since early May, more than $700 billion has been wiped out in a devastating crypto crash, plunging investors into financial ruin.” #Annotate22 180/365 Original photograph.

    1. On June 25, 1978, the ninth anniversary of the Stonewall Riot in New York City, Harvey Milk gave an impassioned speech to his fellow San Franciscans celebrating Gay Freedom Day.

      Annotation by JSTOR Daily. </br>“On June 25, 1978, the ninth anniversary of the Stonewall Riot in New York City, Harvey Milk gave an impassioned speech to his fellow San Franciscans celebrating Gay Freedom Day.” As Pride Month comes to an end, and given the many challenges of the moment, June's “Annotations” entry is a must read (and thank you Liz Tracey for curating this and all the excellent posts in this series). #Annotate22 179/365

    1. June 27 Hypothesis annotation

      So tired yesterday I forgot to annotate. #Annotate22 178/365

    2. June 9 Hypothesis annotation

      Parents, any annotated pictures to share? #Annotate22 160/365

    1. “When one right is taken away, every other right we’ve come to rely on in this country is at risk. It’s a dark day for civil rights in our nation,” said Jim Obergefell, the main plaintiff in the 2015 Supreme Court case Obergefell v. Hodges that legalized same-sex marriage under the 14th Amendment.

      Annotation by rainbow light. </br>7 years ago, June 26, 2015. Jim Obergefell said Friday: “When one right is taken away, every other right we’ve come to rely on in this country is at risk. It’s a dark day for civil rights in our nation." #Annotate22 177/365 Image credit: GPA Photo Archive/David Shelby.

    1. The Dobbs v. Jackson Decision, Annotated

      Annotation by The New York Times. </br>“Support for abortion is actually higher than it was a decade ago, but the partisan divide over it is growing wider.” Annotation by Sheryl Gay Stolberg, part of Times’ “The Dobbs v. Jackson Decision, Annotated.” #Annotate22 176/365

    1. With sorrow—for this Court, but more, for the many mil-lions of American women who have today lost a fundamen-tal constitutional protection—we dissent.

      Annotation by Breyer, Sotomayor, and Kagan. </br>“With sorrow—for this Court, but more, for the many millions of American women who have today lost a fundamental constitutional protection—we dissent.” A somber, final comment added in response to today’s opinion. #Annotate22 175/365

  5. turingarchive.kings.cam.ac.uk turingarchive.kings.cam.ac.uk
    1. AMT/C/30

      Annotation by Alan Turing. </br>Corrections, comments, and labeled code added to “the Prof’s book,” a report describing the methods Alan Turing and colleagues at Bletchley Park used to break the Enigma cipher. Turing was born on this day, June 23rd, in 1912. #Annotate22 174/365

    1. Draft of an early version of Kindred (with the working title To Keep Thee in all Thy Ways), ca. 1977. The Huntington Library, Art Collections, and Botanical Gardens. Copyright Estate of Octavia E. Butler.

      Annotation by Octavia Butler. </br>Revisions by Butler to an early draft of Kindred (working title “To Keep Thee in all Thy Ways"). This lovely Huntington Library post includes examples of her notes, drafts, and drawings. Butler was born on this day, June 22nd, in 1947. #Annotate22 173/365

    1. Does it surprise me that a model trained on raw data from the internet would see mathematics as a collection of meaningless symbols being taught (not otherwise developed) by old white men with beards from a bygone age? Of course not.

      Annotation by #craiyon. </br>The prompt “annotation” created by Craiyon “an AI model that can draw images from any text prompt.” Pleased that prompts for “marginalia” and “illuminated manuscript fever dream” generated such similar images. https://www.craiyon.com/ #Annotate22 172/365

    1. Schwitters, Kurt

      Annotation by Schwitters. </br>“Large S” numbered, dated, and signed by artist Kurt Schwitters. Schwitters was born on this day, June 20th, in 1887. His birthday is a nice occasion to consider how collage expresses the practice of annotation. #Annotate22 171/365

    1. On the morning of June 19, 1865 Major General Gordon Granger arrived in Galveston, Texas with General Order No. 3 (NAID 182778372).

      Annotation by Major General Gordon Granger. </br>Signed and stamped General Order No. 3: “The people of Texas are informed that in accordance with a proclamation from the Executive of the United States, ‘all slaves are free.’” Dated June 19th, 1865. #Juneteenth #Annotate22 170/365

    1. on 18 June 1955, HEW Secretary Oveta Culp Hobby and Surgeon General Leonard Scheele were given fifteen minutes airtime on all the television networks to talk about the vaccine and assuage concerns about its safety

      Annotation by Dorinda Hartmann. </br>On this evening, June 18th in 1955, Surgeon General Scheele discussed the polio vaccine and its safety in a national broadcast. Last year, Hartmann annotated it for #AnnotateLoC, the Speculative Annotation project from Library of Congress Labs. Today, June 18th of 2022, the CDC recommended COVID vaccines for young children. #Annotate22 169/365 Image credit: Dorinda Hartmann, created using Speculative Annotation, a project of Library of Congress Labs.

    1. Declaration of Intention for Igor Stravinsky Declaration of Intention for Igor Stravinsky Additional Information About this Item National Archives Identifier: 595191 Creator(s): U.S. District Court for the Central District of California. 3/18/1966-  (Most Recent)U.S. District Court for the Southern (Los Angeles) Division of the Southern District of California. 1900-1929  (Predecessor) From: Series: Petitions for Naturalization, 1887 - 1991Record Group 21: Records of District Courts of the United States, 1685 - 2009 Details Level of Description: Item Type(s) of Archival Materials: Textual Records This item was produced or created: 3/14/1941 The creator compiled or maintained the series between: 1887 - 1991 Access Restriction(s): Unrestricted Use Restriction(s): Unrestricted Subjects Represented in the Archival Material(s): Stravinsky, Igor, 1882-1971DeclarationsCitizenship Scope & Content This item is the Declaration of Intention for United States citizenship filed by Igor Stravinsky. The declaration lists Mr. Stravinsky's name, address, dates of birth and immigration, place of birth, and the manner and place of his arrival in the United States. Variant Control Numbers ARC Identifier: 595191 Other Identifier: 09118This is the NARA Internal Exhibit Tracking Number for the Public Vaults exhibit. Archived Copies Copy 1: Preservation Extent (Size): 1 page Contact(s): National Archives at Riverside (RW-RS)23123 Cajalco RdPerris, CA 92570Phone: 951-956-2000Fax: 951-956-2049Email: riverside.archives@nara.gov Copy 1 Media Information: Specific Media Type: PaperDimension: Paper: Letter (8.5x11 inches) Copy 2: Reproduction-Reference Extent (Size): 1 page Contact(s): National Archives at Riverside (RW-RS)23123 Cajalco RdPerris, CA 92570Phone: 951-956-2000Fax: 951-956-2049Email: riverside.archives@nara.gov Copy 2 Media Information: Specific Media Type: PaperDimension: Paper: Letter (8.5x11 inches) Item 1 of 1 More Info Lists Share Contribute Tags RoadTripRiverside More ... Less ... Enter new tags Add Record Hierarchy Record Hierarchy Record Group 21: Records of District Courts of the United States, 1685 - 2009 Series: Petitions for Naturalization, 1887 - 1991 Item: Declaration of Intention for Igor Stravinsky, 3/14/1941 Additional Details National Archives Identifier: 595191 Creator(s): U.S. District Court for the Central District of California. 3/18/1966-  (Most Recent)U.S. District Court for the Southern (Los Angeles) Division of the Southern District of California. 1900-1929  (Predecessor) From: Series: Petitions for Naturalization, 1887 - 1991Record Group 21: Records of District Courts of the United States, 1685 - 2009 Details Level of Description: Item Type(s) of Archival Materials: Textual Records This item was produced or created: 3/14/1941 The creator compiled or maintained the series between: 1887 - 1991 Access Restriction(s): Unrestricted Use Restriction(s): Unrestricted Subjects Represented in the Archival Material(s): Stravinsky, Igor, 1882-1971DeclarationsCitizenship Scope & Content This item is the Declaration of Intention for United States citizenship filed by Igor Stravinsky. The declaration lists Mr. Stravinsky's name, address, dates of birth and immigration, place of birth, and the manner and place of his arrival in the United States. Variant Control Numbers ARC Identifier: 595191 Other Identifier: 09118This is the NARA Internal Exhibit Tracking Number for the Public Vaults exhibit. Archived Copies Copy 1: Preservation Extent (Size): 1 page Contact(s): National Archives at Riverside (RW-RS)23123 Cajalco RdPerris, CA 92570Phone: 951-956-2000Fax: 951-956-2049Email: riverside.archives@nara.gov Copy 1 Media Information: Specific Media Type: PaperDimension: Paper: Letter (8.5x11 inches) Copy 2: Reproduction-Reference Extent (Size): 1 page Contact(s): National Archives at Riverside (RW-RS)23123 Cajalco RdPerris, CA 92570Phone: 951-956-2000Fax: 951-956-2049Email: riverside.archives@nara.gov Copy 2 Media Information: Specific Media Type: PaperDimension: Paper: Letter (8.5x11 inches) Comments Login to Contribute Login to Contribute Post a new Comment Post

      Annotation by Stravinsky. </br>Declaration of Intention for U.S. citizenship signed by Igor Stravinsky. In response to "I was born on__" Stravinsky notes June 18, though multiple sources (including family) confirm it was on this day, June 17, in 1882. #Annotate22 168/365

    1. Into the Vault: Tupac's Handwritten Essay "Give me Liberty or Give me Death"

      Annotation by Tupac. </br>“A 1992 handwritten essay from Tupac Amaru Shakur titled 'Give me Liberty or Give me Death’” includes multiple insertions, deletions and corrections. Tupac was born on this day, June 16th, in 1971. #Annotate22 167/365

    1. 1982: Plyler v. Doe

      Annotation by MALDEF, the Mexican American Legal Defense and Educational Fund. </br>“Every child deserves a fair chance to learn and thrive.” This annotated timeline–with historical context, links to the legal record, and media coverage–is a must read on the 40th anniversary of Plyler v. Doe. #Annotate22 166/365

    1. just in caseyou want to fly

      Annotation by @oneredhen and @theartoffunnews. </br> Our family’s copy of just in case you want to fly. With inscriptions by Julie Fogliano and Christian Robinson, the signed book remains one of our toddler's favorite bedtime stories years after our first read. #Annotate22 165/365

    1. Annotation by W.B. Yeats. </br>“First typed copy with W.B. Yeats’ corrections in his own hand.” An annotated copy of Yeats’ poem “Easter, 1916” about the Easter Rising against British Rule (see also Annotate22 entry 114). Yeats was born on this day, June 13th, in 1865. #Annotate22 164/365 Image credit: The Huntington Library.

    1. How Anne Frank’s Diary Changed the World

      Annotation by Anne Frank. </br>“She was incorporating various versions, which she had written at different times, in some cases in cursive and in some cases she printed it out in different inks.” Anne Frank was born on this day, June 12th, in 1929. #Annotate22 163/365

    1. After Uvalde, after Buffalo, after Parkland and Newtown and El Paso and hundreds of other mass shootings over the past two decades, thousands of protesters rallied against gun violence on Saturday in Washington, D.C., and in cities across the country.

      Annotation by marcher. </br> Columbine Red Lake HS Virginia Tech Fort Hood Aurora Sandy Hook Navy Yard Charleston San Bernardino Orlando Las Vegas Sutherland Springs Marjory Stoneman Douglas

      Annotated flag stripes. #MarchForOurLivesJune11 marchforourlives.com/march22/ #Annotate22 162/365 Image credit: Tom Hilton.

    1. With a big smile on his face said he was not expecting to see this particular book that day. Oh boy! The occasion, he continued, deserved a special big ant. He drew the ant in the image below.

      Annotation by E.O. Wilson. </br>"The occasion, he continued, deserved a special big ant. He drew the ant in the image below." The eminent biologist and author E.O. Wilson often added ants to his inscriptions when signing books. He was born on this day, June 10th, in 1929. #Annotate22 161/365

    1. the document shows countless corrections and revisions in Orwell’s hand. It is the only one of Orwell’s literary manuscripts that survives

      Annotation by George Orwell. </br>“The document shows countless corrections and revisions in Orwell’s hand. It is the only one of Orwell’s literary manuscripts that survives.” Orwell's novel Nineteen Eighty-Four was published on this day, June 8th, in 1949. #Annotate22 159/365

    1. For the Frazier-Ali fight, Brooks was commissioned to write a poem which appeared in the official program.

      Annotation by Gwendolyn Brooks. </br>“For the Frazier-Ali fight, Brooks was commissioned to write a poem which appeared in the official program.” Extensive annotation and revision of the poem "Black Steel" by Pulitzer Prize-winning poet Gwendolyn Brooks who was born on this day, June 7th, in 1917. #Annotate22 158/365

    1. The Mass Shootings Where Stricter GunLaws Might Have Made a Difference

      Annotation by The Upshot. </br>“Mass shootings in which one of four gun policies might have had an effect are highlighted.” An analysis by The Upshot, from The New York Times, showing how “four measures could have affected shootings that killed 446" since Columbine. #Annotate22 156/365

    1. June 4, 1919 66th Congress Final Amendment

      Annotation by the National Constitution Center. </br>"The original Constitution left voting primarily to the states. Like the 15th Amendment, the women's suffrage amendment provided Congress with a new role in enforcing voting rights—this time, to prevent gender discrimination at the ballot box." Congress, by joint resolution, approved the women's suffrage amendment on this day, June 4th, in 1919. #Annotate22 155/365

    1. She’s convinced the client wants every tree—likely thousands—to be outlined individually.

      Annotation by Oskarina Fuentes Anaya. <br>“She’s convinced the client wants every tree—likely thousands—to be outlined individually.” MIT Technology Review series on AI colonialism featuring in-depth reporting on data labeling as exploitative labor. #Annotate22 154/365

    1. Nurse taking a footprint of a newborn baby

      Annotation by foot. </br>Our toddler recently celebrated his third birthday. These two footprints–added with gentle care to our Baby Book when he was but moments old–are lovely marginalia. Annotation is an everyday practice that makes memory and meaning visible. #Annotate22 153/365

    1. Gilbert Baker (artist)

      Annotation by Gilbert Baker. </br> “Numbered 001, this Rainbow LGBT flag created by Gilbert Baker is mounted on a white board in a black frame and includes the eight original colors from the 1978 San Francisco Pride Parade. The colors and their corresponding meanings are: hot pink - sex; red – life; orange – healing; yellow – sunlight; green – nature; turquoise - magic or art; indigo – serenity; and violet - spirit.” Baker gave this original, signed and numbered, hand-dyed cotton flag to President Obama on June 9th, 2016. Happy Pride! #Annotate22 152/365 Image credit: National Archives.

    1. Of this broad and majestic

      Annotation for this broad and majestic universe. </br>From The Walt Whitman Archive: “Whitman probably drafted this manuscript in the early 1850s as he was composing the first (1855) edition of Leaves of Grass.” Walt Whitman was born on this day, May 31st, in 1819. #Annotate22 151/365

  6. May 2022
    1. “Today, as a nation, we undertake a sacred ritual to reflect and remember, because if we forget the lives of each of those silent markers represent — mothers, fathers, siblings, spouses, children — if we forget what they sacrifice, what they made, so that our nation might endure, strong, free and united, then we forget who we are,” Biden said.

      Annotation for Memorial Day. </br>“For all who sacrificed | Thank you” </br>Two ephemeral notes have been added to today’s Google Search results for “Memorial Day,” with both notes appearing above a single row of red poppy flowers. #Annotate22 150/365

    1. To slow the inevitable long decay of the books, and to protect them from dust and acidic particles seeping in from city traffic, new microthin clear covers, or “slip cases,” are being designed for each volume.

      Annotation for restoration. </br>“To slow the inevitable long decay of the books, and to protect them from dust and acidic particles seeping in from city traffic, new microthin clear covers, or 'slip cases,' are being designed for each volume.” On restoration efforts to preserve The Library of Trinity College Dublin's "700,000 books, manuscripts, busts and other artifacts." #Annotate22 149/365

    1. 2 major league teams use their social media to raise awareness about gun violence Facebook Twitter Flipboard Email

      Annotation for facts about gun violence. </br>Two nights ago the New York Yankees and the Tampa Bay Devil Rays didn’t cover the game–rather, both teams used their Twitter platforms to share the same set of facts about gun violence. Yankees added a “citation” for facts, Rays noted a “source.” #Annotate22 148/365

    2. Americans can once again order free COVID-19 tests from the federal government by visiting COVIDtests.gov. In this round, the U.S. Postal Service will deliver eight free rapid antigen tests to any household in the U.S. that wants them

      Annotation for preparation. </br>“Americans can once again order free COVID-19 tests from the federal government by visiting COVIDtests.gov. In this round, the USPS will deliver eight free rapid antigen tests to any household in the U.S. that wants them.” #Annotate22 136/365

    1. Annotation for Bob, the Non-Starving Artist. </br>“We miss you, Bob. Here’s to your legacy and all you did to nourish our community.” Join me at the dedication of the Bob Ragland Branch, the newest branch of the Denver Public Library, next Saturday, June 4th at 11:30 am. More info. #Annotate22 147/365

    1. Migrant mother and children - California

      Annotation for Migrant Mother and Children. </br>A handwritten log sheet indicating over a dozen publications in which Dorothea Lange’s iconic picture of Florence Owens Thompson appeared from 1936-1940. Lange was born on this day, May 26th, in 1895. #Annotate22 146/365

    1. The Great Erasure Send any friend a storyAs a subscriber, you have 10 gift articles to give each month. Anyone can read what you share.

      Annotation for fading art. </br>“There is no example of this erasure more striking than the continual destruction, removal or slow vanishing of much of the street art produced in the wake of Floyd’s killing.” The Great Erasure by Charles M. Blow. #Annotate22 145/365

    1. Vail helped Morse develop a practical system for sending and receiving coded electrical signals over a wire, which was successfully demonstrated in 1844.

      Annotation for What hath God wrought? </br>· — — · · · · · — — </br>· · · · · — — · · · · </br>— — · · · — · · </br>· — — · · · · · · · — — — · · · · · — </br> The first long-distance telegraph message, printed in Morse code, was transmitted from Baltimore to Washington, D.C., on this day, May 24th, in 1844. #Annotate22 144/365 Image credit: National Museum of American History.

    1. Bonnie and Clyde

      Annotation for Violation of Section 88, Title 18. </br>Bonnie Parker and Clyde Barrow were shot to death on this day, May 23rd, in 1934. In February of 1935, nearly two-dozen family and friends were prosecuted as detailed in Bonnie and Clyde’s criminal case file. #Annotate22 143/365 Image credit: U.S. District Court for the Dallas Division of the Northern District of Texas, National Archives and Records Administration.

    1. it is no wonder that Lincoln’s invention has been relegated to the marginalia of Lincoln scholarship

      Annotation for buoying vessels over shoals. </br>“It is no wonder that Lincoln’s invention has been relegated to the marginalia of Lincoln scholarship.” Abraham Lincoln’s adjustable buoyant air chambers were issued as Patent No. 6,469 on this day, May 22nd, in 1849. #Annotate22 142/365 Image credit: Abraham Lincoln/United States Patent Office, accessed via Library of Congress. Image credit: David and Jessie Cowhig.

    1. Earhart landed in a pasture at Culmore, north of Derry, Northern Ireland. The landing was witnessed by Cecil King and T. Sawyer. When a farm hand asked, "Have you flown far?" Earhart replied, "From America".[101][102]

      Annotation for aviation. </br>A piece of "Original Fabric" added to a description of the Lockheed Vega 5B plane flown by Amelia Earhart. She became the first woman to make a nonstop transatlantic solo flight and landed near Derry, Northern Ireland, on this day in 1932. #Annotate22 141/365 Image credit: San Diego Air and Space Museum.

    1. Mr. Lewis, a Georgia Democrat, was among the original 13 Freedom Riders who rode buses across the South in 1961 to challenge segregation in public transportation.

      Annotation for segregation. </br>“Closed” </br>A handwritten sign–added to a restaurant door at the Greyhound bus station in Birmingham, Alabama–read by Freedom Riders Lucretia Collins, Catherine Brooks, and John Lewis. The Freedom Rides began 61 years ago this month. #Annotate22 140/365 Image credit: Alabama Department of Archives and History.

    1. Inspired by the shared birthdays of Malcolm X and Yuri Kochiyama, May 19th Project is a campaign to promote solidarity within Asian and Pacific Island communities and with all communities.

      Annotation for #May19Project. </br>“Keep expanding your horizon, decolonize your mind, and cross borders.” - Yuri Kochiyama </br>“The only way we’ll get freedom for ourselves is to identify ourselves with every oppressed people in the world.” - Malcolm X </br> “Inspired by the shared birthdays of Malcolm X and Yuri Kochiyama, May 19th Project is a campaign to promote solidarity within Asian and Pacific Island communities and with all communities.” Created by Renee Tajima-Peña and Jeff Chang. #Annotate22 139/365 Image credit: Quench Your Eyes.

    1. Annotation for forecast. </br>It's currently 81 F in Denver, CO. The forecast for Friday suggests a 40 degree drop + 5” of snow (another inch on Saturday!). A red flag warning, for wind, paired with a winter storm watch, for snow. WTF weather next to the Rockies. #Annotate22 138/365

    1. Ling & Ting: Twice As Silly

      Annotation for eating stars. </br>“They flew into outer space. Ting told Ling with her mind to eat the stars.” Tonight's bedtime story Ling & Ting: Twice as Silly by Grace Lin with redaction, addition, and the major plot twist of mind reading with star eating. Toddler loved it! #Annotate22 137/365

    1. NYT Student Debt Editorial, Annotated by the Debt Collective

      Annotation for cancellation. </br>“The New York Times wrote an opinion about student debt. This opinion is a bad one. It’s so bad, we annotated it. Our edits are bolded, and in all caps.” Must read analysis by The Debt Collective, h/t Astra Taylor. #Annotate22 135/365

    1. Pediatric Pulmonology Clinic

      Annotation for wayfinding. </br>Yesterday my son and I visited Children’s Hospital Colorado and were greeted by this useful mix of 11 red arrows, hand-drawn and pointing in multiple directions, some with small black interior arrows, taped to a STOP sign. Helpful! #Annotate22 134/365

    1. Focus on First Sgr A* Results from the Event Horizon Telescope

      Annotation for astrophysics. </br>“Sgr A April 7, 2017” </br>The first image of Sagittarius A the supermassive black hole at the center of the Milky Way: "Ring-like images dominate the wide range of images obtained across multiple methods." #Annotate22 133/365

    1. Yogi Berra

      Annotation for direction. </br>"When you come to a fork in the road, take it." </br>"Yogi Berra Way" street sign added to the Montclair, NJ, neighborhood where Berra lived. Edgewood Rd/Ter is a loop and the road winds up where it starts. Berra was born on this day, May 12, in 1925. #Annotate22 132/365

    1. Climate Change

      Annotation for documenting glacier loss. </br>The years “1911” and “2016” added to repeat photographs of Grinnell Glacier documenting glacier loss over 105 years. Glacier National Park was established on this day, May 11th, in 1910 by President Taft. #Annotate22 131/365 Image credit: Northern Rocky Mountain Science Center/USGS.

    1. Confederate Memorial Day

      Annotation for contextualizing heritage and hatred. </br>“Her response provided insight into the intimate connections between monuments, white public schools, and town celebrations of the Confederate past.” From Dr. Karen L. Cox’s excellent book No Common Ground. #Annotate22 130/365

    1. The Best Arguments Against Bitcoin, Cryptocurrency and Blockchain

      Annotation for The Best Arguments Against Bitcoin, Cryptocurrency and Blockchain. From David Golumbia: “This is my attempt to provide a curated, annotated selection of the best critical work on these topics.” A comprehensive garbology reader. #Annotate22 129/365

    1. “It’s the gold standard for a species,” Carpenter said.

      Annotation for holotype. </br>“4928.” A handwritten label added to the skull of USNM V 4928, a triceratops holotype: “It’s the gold standard for a species.” The CU Boulder triceratops returns to the Smithsonian after 41 years, safe travels. #Annotate22 128/365

    1. So much for Teacher Appreciation Week

      Annotation for teachers. </br>“How do we become better storytellers of the craft of teaching?” </br>As #TeacherAppreciationWeek ends, an annotated poster about teaching and learning. Thank you, educators, for supporting our learners, their families, and communities. #Annotate22 127/365

    1. It was first achieved in 1954 by Roger Bannister, at age 25, in 3:59.4.

      Annotation for 3:59.4. </br>“Here at the Iffley Road Track the first sub-four minute mile was run on 6th May 1954 by Roger Bannister.” A plaque at the University of Oxford marks Bannister’s achievement 68 years ago today. Hicham El Guerrouj's current WR is 3:43.13. #Annotate22 126/365

    1. A Proclamation on Missing Or Murdered Indigenous Persons Awareness Day, 2022

      Annotation for #RedDressDay. <br>Today, May 5th, is a day of awareness for Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women, Girls, and Two-Spirit People #MMIW #MMIWG2S. Read about artist Jaime Black’s 2010 “REDress Project” and the lasting power of symbols, awareness, and civic action (as with the removal and reimagining of a statue on February 14, 2022). #Annotate22 125/365 Image credit: Luc (@lcfrst2; shared with permission).

    1. The Torah of Reproductive Justice (Annotated Source Sheet)

      Annotation for The Torah of Reproductive Justice. </br>An “Annotated Source Sheet” by Rabbi Danya Ruttenberg because: “Learning the sources that undergird Judaism’s approach to reproductive rights can help illuminate one of the major struggles of our day in new and, sometimes, surprising ways.” With original textual analysis and commentary shared via Sefaria. #Annotate22 124/365

    1. Gov. Jared Polis signed the Reproductive Health Equity Act into law on April 4.

      Annotation for reproductive health. </br>“The general assembly affirms the fundamental right of individual Coloradans to make their own reproductive health-care decisions.” Five signatures and the date added to Colorado's Reproductive Health Equity Act when signed into law on April 4th, 2022. #Annotate22 123/365

    1. “The medium is the message,” Ocasio-Cortez wrote on Instagram.

      Annotation for taxation. </br>“The medium is the message...The time is now for childcare, healthcare, and climate action for all. Tax the Rich." U.S. congresswoman Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez at last year’s ​​Met Gala. I am curious what notes will accompany this year’s theme “Gilded Glamour” at the 2022 Met Gala. #Annotate22 122/365

    1. International Workers' Day

      Annotation for workers. </br>“Going through the ruins of capitalism towards the international brotherhood of working people!" The Caption of a 1920 poster from the archive of Kyiv’s Ukrainian Evangelical Theological Seminary. Today is #MayDay #InternationalWorkersDay. #Annotate22 121/365 Image credit: Ukrainian Evangelical Theological Seminary, Library of UETS, accessed via USC Libraries.

  7. Apr 2022
    1. How Tucker Carlson Stoked White Fear to Conquer CableSend any friend a storyAs a subscriber, you have 10 gift articles to give each month. Anyone can read what you share.

      Annotation in rhetorical analysis. </br>“Repetition and ‘they-you’ framing are tools commonly used by populist and authoritarian leaders.” A New York Times analysis of Carlson’s rhetoric on the ruling class, replacement through immigration, shifting gender roles, discrimination against white people, and the destruction of society. #Annotate22 120/365

    1. Reminiscing in tempo [music]Image

      Annotation in tempo. </br>The 1935 annotated score of Duke Ellington’s “Reminiscing in tempo,” composed as a tribute to his mother (and yes, I certainly noticed how the score was labeled). The eminent composer and band leader was born on this day, April 29th, in 1899. #Annotate22 119/365

    1. FollowGood thing I didn’t have to rely on my sewing skills for this.

      Annotation in graduation. </br> “They threaten to take away your degree and kick you out of the university / Students are afraid to be who they are / So they hide out of fear until they get out / I will not hide / I will be seen / In front of the entire school” A pride flag sewn into Jillian Orr’s graduation gown. Congratulations, Jillian! #Annotate22 118/365

    1. The book of sun-dials; originally compiled by the late Mrs. Alfred Gatty; now enl. and re-edited by H. K. F. Eden and Eleanor Lloyd

      Annotation in time. </br>“There is no human invention more ancient, or more interesting, than that of the sun-dial.” The opening note of Margaret Gatty’s 1872 The Book of Sun-Dials. And one mark and measure of time from yesterday’s visit to the Denver Botanic Gardens. #Annotate22 117/365

    1. Input Words: Output Art

      Annotation in AI Dreams. </br>Examples of AI-generated art using the prompts “annotation,” “marginalia,” “note added to text,” and “annotated book.” Created for today’s #ds106 @ds106dc #tdc3757 via WOMBO's Dream application, and as organized by Kevin Hodgson (thanks Kevin!). #Annotate22 116/365

    1. Ella Fitzgerald Papers

      Annotation in motion. </br>Stamped passport showing the Queen of Jazz’s travels in Argentina, Australia, Brazil, Britain, Bulgaria, France, Germany, Israel, Italy, Netherlands, Switzerland, and Yugoslavia. Ella Fitzgerald was born on this day, April 25th, in 1917. #Annotate22 115/365

    1. the National Museum of Ireland

      Annotation in proclamation. </br>“In the name of God and of the dead generations from which she receives her old tradition of nationhood, Ireland, through us, summons her children to her flag and strikes for her freedom.” The Proclamation of the Republic was read on this day, April 24th, in 1916 during the Easter Rising. #Annotate22 114/365 Image credit: National Museum of Ireland. Original photograph.

    1. Hollywood Africans

      Annotation in vinyl. </br>“Thy word is true from the beginning, and every one of Thy righteous judgments endureth for ever.” Psalm 119:160 and a tree engraved in Jon Batiste's Hollywood Africans (and congrats, Jon, on your recent Grammy awards!). It's #RecordStoreDay shop local! #Annotate22 113/365

    1. Earth Day 2022 .lang_post:not(.default) { display: none; } .lang_post:not(.default):lang(en) { display: inherit; }

      Annotation in red.

      “No Plan B”

      Because “There is No Planet B”

      Today is #EarthDay. #Annotate22 112/365

      Image credit: Ivan Radic.

    1. An 1861 note tells how Congress extinguished the Indian title to the land that became Muir Woods, and an 1869 note mentions how John Muir — the famous naturalist for whom the park is named — included racist language in writings about indigenous people.

      Annotation in the woods. </br>“An 1861 note tells how Congress extinguished the Indian title to the land that became Muir Woods, and an 1869 note mentions how John Muir - the famous naturalist for whom the park is named - included racist language in writings about indigenous people.” Muir was born on this day, April 21, in 1838. His legacy requires a more complete and contextual assessment, and this project is an important model of annotation helping to publicly correct the historical record. #Annotate22 111/365

    1. Theatrum botanicum = the theater of plants : or, An herball of a large extent

      Annotation in Theatrum Botanicum. </br>“1. Cannabis spuria prima. The first bastard Hempe. 3. Cannabis spuria tertia. The third bastard Hempe.” </br>Captions in John Parkinson's "Theatrum Botanicum" published 1640. Happy #420day from Denver, legalize weed nationwide. #Annotate22 110/365

    1. Annotation in seismograph needle tracing. </br>“The drawing represents the vibration of the north and south pendulum of the seismograph during the time of the most intense activity, beginning in San Francisco at 5:13 A.M.” The 1906 San Francisco earthquake struck on this day, April 18th, 116 years ago. #Annotate22 108/365

    1. To the left is the Greek word “oikoumene” – the place inhabited by God’s presence and healing.

      Annotation in oikoumene. </br>“To the left is the Greek word ‘oikoumene’–the place inhabited by God’s presence and healing.” </br>Danté Stewart's essay about James Baldwin, love, faith and Easter references a 1968 annotated guest name badge. #Annotate22 107/365 Image credit: Smithsonian National Museum of African American History and Culture.