Reflections in Time: Interview with Charles Gildersleeve, 2000

In September of 2000, Chuck Gildersleeve (1940-2009), University of Nebraska at Omaha Professor (1964-2009) and Chair (1981-1988) of Geography was interviewed by Jack Newton for Reflections in Time. Professor Chuck Gildersleeve was born in Zearing, IA. Gildersleeve often parodied his home town, calling the small community "Cupcake Corners and home of the 40-horse hitch." Professor Gildersleeve received a B.S. (1961) in Business Administration and Regional Planning and an M.A. (1964) in Geography from the University of Arizona. He received a Ph.D. (1978) in Geography from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. This streaming video is also available at the UNO Libraries' YouTube site: https://youtu.be/02V6NA23SrA, UNO Libraries' Archives & Special Collections, 00:58:08
View this Object: https://library.unomaha.edu/_video/UNO-0021-rfit-charles-gildersleeve.html
Abstract/Description: In September of 2000, Chuck Gildersleeve (1940-2009), University of Nebraska at Omaha Professor (1964-2009) and Chair (1981-1988) of Geography was interviewed by Jack Newton for Reflections in Time. Professor Chuck Gildersleeve was born in Zearing, IA. Gildersleeve often parodied his home town, calling the small community "Cupcake Corners and home of the 40-horse hitch." Professor Gildersleeve received a B.S. (1961) in Business Administration and Regional Planning and an M.A. (1964) in Geography from the University of Arizona. He received a Ph.D. (1978) in Geography from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. This streaming video is also available at the UNO Libraries' YouTube site: https://youtu.be/02V6NA23SrA
Subject(s): Gildersleeve, Charles
University of Nebraska at Omaha
Interviews
Date Created: 2000

Statement on Harmful Material: Materials in UNO Libraries’ Archives and Special Collections are historical in nature and reflect the society in which they were produced. As such, they may contain racial, gender, sexual, religious, and other language and imagery that are offensive by today's standards. The documents, images, publications, and other materials have been retained in order to fully represent the materials in their original format. If the offensive text is not in the original, but in a finding aid, catalog record, or other description created by library employees, please contact Archives and Special Collections to bring this to our attention. Archives & Special Collections is guided by the core values of the Society of American Archivists. If you have questions about this statement or about Archives and Special Collections’ work, we welcome your feedback. Please contact us at unoasc@unomaha.edu or 402-554-6046.