All Weekend, Every Weekend. On C-SPAN3.

American Artifacts: Maryland Archaeological Conservation Lab

Kathy Concannon is an educator at the Maryland Archaeology Conservation Laboratory in St. Leonard, Maryland.

Kathy Concannon is an educator at the Maryland Archaeology Conservation Laboratory in St. Leonard, Maryland.

Washington, DC
Sunday, December 19, 2010

C-SPAN visited the Maryland Archaeological Conservation Lab in St. Leonard, Maryland to learn more about work at the facility. About eight million objects are housed at the "MAC Lab."

Updated: Monday, December 20, 2010 at 12:17pm (ET)

Related Events

American Artifacts: Alice Paul & the Women's Suffrage Movement
Sunday, December 12, 2010     

C-SPAN visited the Sewall-Belmont House and Museum on Capitol Hill to learn about the protests that helped lead to the 19th Amendment.

American Artifacts: Secret Service Museum and Presidential Protection
Sunday, December 5, 2010     

C-SPAN visits the Secret Service headquarters for an exclusive tour of the Secret Service museum which is typically closed to the public.

American Artifacts: Archives Recovery Team
Saturday, November 27, 2010     

C-SPAN’s cameras travel with the National Archives Recovery Team to a Civil War show in Richmond, Virginia. At the show, they enlist help locating missing documents from the National Archives.

The Presidency: President Johnson's 1964 State of the Union
Sunday, January 5, 2014     

On January 8, 1964, President Lyndon B. Johnson delivered his first State of the Union address before a Joint Session of Congress.  He declared a “war on poverty” and announced a $97.9 billion budget, calling it “efficient, honest and frugal.”  President Johnson delivered this speech a little over a month after the assassination of President Kennedy on November 22, 1963. This program is from the Lyndon B. Johnson Presidential Library.

American Artifacts: Old Guard Leather Shop
Sunday, November 10, 2013     

C-SPAN visited the Old Guard Leather Shop at Ft. Myer in Arlington, Virginia to learn about work on presidential and military horse-drawn funeral caissons, which are prepared according to century-old traditions. We spoke to Eugene Burks, who has worked at the 3rd U.S. Army Infantry Regiment Leather Shop as a saddlemaker since 1981, and he discusses preparring horses for President Reagan's funeral. 

Lectures in History: Old Republicans in the Early 1800s
Saturday, October 26, 2013     

Hillsdale College professor Bradley Birzer discusses the first recognizable political parties taking shape in early 19th century America. These parties tended to represent regional rather than national interests. Professor Birzer spoke about this divisive era, focusing on the rise of what he termed the Old Republicans.

American Artifacts: Prelinger Archives - Part 1
Sunday, October 20, 2013     

A visit to San Francisco's Internet Archive to learn about the Prelinger Archives, a collection of over 60,000 industrial, educational, advertising, and amateur films from the1920s through the 1960s.  Rick Prelinger began collecting the films in 1982 when the switch from film to video meant that many of these productions were being discarded.  In 2002 the collection was aquired by the Library of Congress.

Oral Histories: Robert Bork
Saturday, October 5, 2013     

Former Nixon Solicitor General Robert Bork talks about how he got the job, how Nixon lectured him at Camp David about the role of a judge, the issue of executive privilege, the "Saturday Night Massacre," and his reaction to the discovery of the so-called "Smoking Gun" tape. He's interviewed by Nixon Library Director Timothy Naftali.
 

September 11th Interview: Major Heather Penney, Fighter Pilot
Saturday, September 14, 2013     

C-SPAN remembers September 11th, 2001 through the stories of Americans who were at the White House, U.S. Capitol, the Pentagon – and in the skies above Washington.  Major Heather Penney recounts the drama in the skies after District of Columbia Air National Guard pilots scrambled to intercept incoming hostile planes. She describes why F-16’s initially took off from Andrews Air Force Base unarmed – and what she was prepared to do to bring down a plane piloted by terrorists. And she recounts how later that day she helped escort President Bush and Air Force One back to Andrews Air Force Base.

American Artifacts: Government Printing Office
Sunday, March 17, 2013     

Open for business in 1861 and located about six blocks from the capitol building, the United States Government Printing Office still prints the Congressional Record each day that the House and Senate are in session. We visited to learn the history of GPO and to see some of their historic printing jobs, including the "Official Records of the War of the Rebellion," which took twenty years to print, and the twenty-seven volume "Warren Commission Report on the Assassination of President Kennedy."

Share This Event Via Social Media
American History TV