Brigham Young University. Audio Visual Services
The Department of Audio-Visual Services (1957-1960) was created to be in charge of all of Brigham Young Universities audio and visual materials.
The Department of Audio-Visual Services was created in 1957 and was part of Adult Education and Extension Services. Those who served as department chairmen were: Clarence Tydall (1956-1959) and Evan J. Memmott (acting chair, 1959-1960). In 1960 the name of the department was changed to the Department of Audio-Visual Communications.
Citation:sites.lib.byu, via WWW, May 6 2015 (Brigham Young University. Dept. of Audio-Visual Services; created in 1957; part of Adult Education and Extension Services; department chairs- Clarence Tyndall (1956-1959), Evan J. Memmott (acting chair, 1959-1960); 1960 name changed to Dept. of Audio-Visual Communications)
Found in 9 Collections and/or Records:
Contains Audio Visual Communications final and monthly reports, and handbook. Dated from 1960 to 1962.
Contains administrative files, including correspondence and memos, meeting minutes, reports, financial information, and other records. Dated from 1949 to 1966.
Contains administrative files, including resource material, proposals, correspondence and memos, scripts, and other records. Dated from 1959 to 1966.
Contains administrative files, including correspondence and memos, meeting minutes, reports, financial information, and other reports. Dated from 1954 to 1964.
Materials contain meeting minutes from Community Education. Dated from 1959 to 1964.
Contains Audio Visual newsletter and brochures. Dated from 1961 to 1964.
Contains meeting minutes, correspondences, newsletters, films and filmstrips, financial reports, community education reports, and other records from when L. R. Lindeman was chairman of Audio Visual Center. Dated from 1949 to 1966.
Interview by Hollis Scott with Francis Boyer concerning his childhood, problems with hearing and sight, education, and subsequent employment director of BYU's Audio-visual services.
A study of Andrew J. Russell's photographic documentation of American history, people, geography, and events. Historians, a photographic archivist, Russell's biographer, and a park district locomotive engineer comment on his work. Also includes a demonstration of the laborious process of taking photographs in Russell's day.