Sound recording

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Sound recording

986 Archival description results for Sound recording

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"War Without Hatred". Address to the group Psychologists for Responsibility, Queen's University. Recorded in Kingston, Ont., on March 26, 1986

Psychologist and Professor Anatole Rapaport discusses his views on why we can con ceptualize war without the element of hatred in modern times. Side One: The institution of war has survived despite the repulsion of it which emerged after the two world wars. He argues that with the development of nuclear weapons and what he terms the intellectualization of war, war is possible without hatred, bravery of fierceness, and that Americans and Societs involved in defense systems are actually allies who cause each other to prosper and grow. Side Two: Finish of address. Question and answer period with the audience.

Address in Kingston, Aug. 8, 1984 Address in Kingston, Aug. 12, 1984

Addresses in Kingston during the 1984 Federal Election Campain by John Napier Turner and Martin Brian Mulroney. Side One: 1) Address by Turner during 1984 Federal Election Campaign. Also Chuck Anderson, Ronald Vastokas and George Speal. Address at Dinner includes issues of unemployment among young people and problems of small business. 2) Address by Mulroney during 1984 federal election campaign. Also Flora Macdonald discusses issues of secrecy, patronage, unity and care for those in need. Part 1 of address continued on sr249. Side Two: blank.

Address to the Canadian Club, Toronto, Oct. 25, 1976 Opening ceremony, Kingston, May 17, 1975

  • Recordings of John Turner's address to the Canadian Club in Toronto, and the Opening ceremony of Abramsky Hall. Side One: 1) John Turner discussing national unity, language and bilingualism.
  • 2) Speeches on the opening of Abramsky Hall by Chancellor Rt. Hon. Roland Michener, Dr. Wall, Dr. Hatcher, Mr. Abramsky and University Chaplain Rev. A.M. Laverty. Side Two: blank.

Kerr, Clark Bissell, Claude Thomas

Side One: Clark Kerr: "Higher Education in the United States: The best of times, the worst of times." [Address in the Chancellor Dunning Trust Lecture Series] Dec. 5, 1968. Side Two: Claude Thomas Bissell: "Academic freedom: the student version" [Address in the Chancellor Dunning Trust Lecture Series] Feb. 27, 1969. Discusses the ideals and beliefs associated with student academic freedom, rather than faculty freedom. Divides the student protest movement into two groups, one being a small core with a fanatical commitment to their cause, who believe in coercive action. the second group he calls activists, is larger but willing to negotiate. Comments on the rise of student power predicting some positive consequences this will have. He also indicates the danger in the rise of the authoritarian view. Broadcast on CFRC..

Meyerson, Martin Frye, Northrop

Side One: "Ethical Issues Involved in Changing the Physical Environment." Nov.7, 1968 [Address in The University and the Ethics of Change Symposium] - Myerson. Side Two: "The role of the university" [Address in symposium The University and Ethics of Change] Nov.7, 1968. Begins on side on and continues on to SR33 - Frye.

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