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United States — Army — Corps of Engineers
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1.

Engineer Mission

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From the U.S. Army's The Big Picture television series, 1950-1975. "Our camera turns to the Corps of Engineers to tell the story of past and present accomplishments and what the Army Engineers mean to our nation in peace and war. The Corps of Engineers is now 179 years old with a proud record of service behind it. But as this film presentation shows, there is nothing old about its spirit as its personnel, both civilian and military, look forward eagerly to future accomplishments."--National Archives and Records Administration.
Online
1953
2.

Operation Noah

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From the U.S. Army's The Big Picture television series, 1950-1975.; "Disaster in the form of hurricanes and floods, struck Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Connecticut, Rhode Island and Massachusetts during the summer of 1955"--National Archives and Records Administration.
Online
1955
3.

Engineer Supply Mission

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From the U.S. Army's The Big Picture television series, 1950-1975.; "Combat engineers are seen building roads in Burma and air strips in North Africa, and relieving flood victims and communities in times of disaster. In war and in peace, wherever America can use their services the United States Army Engineers are "Standing by -- ready when needed." In this issue audiences are introduced to the men and women whose job it is to provide combat engineers in the field with the equipment they need when they need it. As the camera goes behind the scenes in the Corps of Engineers, viewers will meet, among other things, an electronic brain that answers questions."--National Archives and Records Administration.
Online
1957
4.

Army Corps of Engineers

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Details two centuries of work that has literally reshaped the North American continent in the name of progress and expansion. See how the Corps has at various times been heralded as the means to the physical expression of the nation's consciousness and reviled as a prime example of our tendency toward uncontrolled growth and environmental mindlessness. Ironically, the Corps' trademark blend of military perseverance and technical skill will undoubtedly provide the experience necessary to restore that which it has worked so hard to control--the natural environment.
Online
2003