Mary Marshall Clark
Mary Marshall Clark directs the Columbia University Oral History Research Office, the first university-based oral history program and archive in the world, founded in 1948. She is a past president of the United States Oral History Association and has served on the executive council of the International Oral History Association. Currently, she directs one of the largest oral history projects documenting the events and aftermath of September 11, 2001. She has also conducted a wide range of biographical interviews for Columbia University on a wide variety of subjects—including women’s history, media and journalism history, political history, philanthropy, and the history of psychoanalysis—speaking with U.S. congresswoman Bella Abzug and Archbishop Emeritus Desmond Tutu, among others.
- Breaking the Rule of Law and What It Cost Us: Guantanamo, an Oral History *
- Creating Community Oral History Projects in Communities and Across Cultures
- Documenting Catastrophe through Oral History: Preserving Histories of Trauma
- September 11, 2001 in Time, History, and the Imagination: An Oral History
- The Art and Praxis of Oral History: A Method and a Discipline
- Twice Betrayed: The Aftermath of September 11 in Immigrant and Refugee Communities
Lectures marked with a * are offered as part of the OAH's initiative, Historians' Perspectives on the Rise of Donald Trump.