HELIN Digital Commons

    Guide to Rhode Island 11th United States Heavy Artillery (Colored) [Collection] 1853-1913

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    A Finding Aid describing the content of the Rhode Island United States Heavy Artillery (Colored) 11th Regiment collection, which consists of official records of the Rhode Island 11th United States Heavy Artillery (Colored) and the personal correspondence of Lt. Allen F. Cameron, who was one of the regiment\u27s officers. The regimental records consist of materials such as regimental reports, orders, rosters, and courts-martial records detailing activities of the regiment, life in the Union Army and treatment of black troops by white officers

    Fournou\u27s Oven

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    Fiorello\u27s

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    Y for Yak

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    https://digitalcommons.ric.edu/as220_root/2257/thumbnail.jp

    Snow covered entrance

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    https://digitalcommons.salve.edu/fourseasons/1180/thumbnail.jp

    Pillar House

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    Invoice from Harkness Boyd

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    https://digitalcommons.salve.edu/goelet-new-york/1154/thumbnail.jp

    Edge of House

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    Joseph Brodsky, in one of the essays in On Grief and Reason, writes that the twentieth century is the century of the displaced person. Writers in this century more than any other—from James Joyce and Ernest Hemingway to Paul Celan and Czeslaw Milosz to Seamus Heaney and Brodsky himself—have explored the ordeal of abandoning, voluntarily or involuntarily, a home that had become culturally or socially oppressive. Ukrainian-American poet Dzvinia Orlowsky, in Edge of House and Cuban-American poet Aleida Rodriguez, in Garden of Exile, while eschewing the political concerns of many of these writers, similarly draw on the impact of displacement and relocation in their lives to create an art deeply concerned with psychological and emotional boundaries and the sense of a divided self and world that they create. Though Orlowsky’s parents emigrated from Ukraine rather than herself, the legacy of displacement deeply informs Edge of House, her second collection. Orlowsky sees life as constituted by many kinds of boundaries and sees living as consisting in transgressing or respecting these boundaries.– Robert Levine, Poet Lorehttps://digitalcommons.providence.edu/orlowsky/1000/thumbnail.jp
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