Search Criteria

 






Key Word Search by:









Organization Type


State or Jurisdiction


Congressional District





help

Division or Office
help

Grants to:


Date Range Start


Date Range End


  • Special Searches




    Product Type


    Media Coverage Type








 


Search Results

Grant number like: PD-230660-15

Permalink for this Search

1
Page size:
 1 items in 1 pages
Award Number Grant ProgramAward RecipientProject TitleAward PeriodApproved Award Total
1
Page size:
 1 items in 1 pages
PD-230660-15Preservation and Access: Documenting Endangered Languages - PreservationCollege of William and MarySpoken Creek (Muskogee) Documentation Project7/1/2015 - 6/30/2022$300,000.00JackBradfordMartin   College of William and MaryWilliamsburgVA23186-0002USA2015LinguisticsDocumenting Endangered Languages - PreservationPreservation and Access30000003000000

Documentation of Creek, an endangered Muscogean language, originally spoken in the southeastern United States, and now spoken by the Muscogee (Creek) and Seminole nations in Oklahoma, and the Seminole tribe in Florida.  The project would produce 24 hours of audiovisual recordings, transcriptions, and translations into English and would train students in language documentation methods.  The recordings and linguistic analysis would be archived at the Sam Noble Museum of Natural History at the University of Oklahoma and would be made available on the Web.

The proposed project builds on existing collaboration between the College of William and Mary and the Seminole Nation of Oklahoma to provide the first documentation of spoken Creek (or Muskogee, also spelled Muscogee, Mvskoke, and Maskoke). Video recordings will be made over three years and will consist of targeted interviews covering traditional practices, oral history, tribal history, and spontaneous conversation. Approximately 24 hours of recordings will be selected for transcription and translation. Workshops in Oklahoma will provide training for individuals interested in video production and using software to segment, transcribe, and translate video or audio recordings. Much of the transcription and translation will be done by students in Bacone College’s Master-Apprentice program paired with fluent speakers. Materials will be archived at Sam Noble Museum of Natural History. Presentation versions will be published online.