Framed by the context of the Intellectual Disability Rights Movement of the 1960s and 1970s, this article highlights perspectives of three practitioners at Temple University as they discuss the complexities of building the documentary record of a movement through both the disability rights collections in the Special Collection Research Center and oral histories through the Visionary Voices program, creative engagement in history with the public, and using humanistic approaches to education in interdisciplinary programming. Each of the authors discusses the benefits of collaboration and the questions that evolve from centering work on humanistic issues and lived experience.

You do not currently have access to this content.