ArchivesSpace Public Interface

2017 Women's March film Edit


WASH 017


  • 2017-01-21 (Creation)


  • 3.39 Gigabytes (Whole)
    31 minute, 27 second film in digital (.mov) format.



  • Abstract

    A 31 minute film recording the women and men participating in the January 21, 2017 Women’s March in Saint George, Utah.

  • Biographical / Historical

    The Women’s March in Saint George was one of 673 marches that took place worldwide, and one of seven in Utah that occurred on January 21, 2017 a day after the inauguration of President Donald Trump. The Saint George Women’s March made a loop beginning at the city office building (175 E 200 N) and went down 200 N to turn on to Main Street, then turn on to St. George Boulevard, and turn back on to 200 N to finish the march back at the city office building. The march began at 2:15 pm and participants were encouraged to wear pink clothing. The march stated non-partisan, non-violent, drug-free, and accountable guidelines for participants.

  • Scope and Contents

    Mark Jefferys recorded a 31 minute and 27 second film from a stationary position on St. George Boulevard of the Women’s March in Saint George, Utah, which was organized as a sister march in conjunction with the Women’s March on Washington. Over 1,400 women and men participated in the Saint George march with signs supporting women’s, human, and LGBTQ+ equal rights.

  • Arrangement

    Collection consists of a single digital file.

  • Conditions Governing Use

    Reproduction and use of the materials in this collection are subject to copyright law. Dixie State University Library Special Collections and Archives holds the copyright to unpublished material in the collection that is not in the public domain. Permission to publish, quote, or reproduce must be obtained from the Special Collections Librarian and Archivist and a correct citation provided. A user may be asked to submit a "Request for one-time use of photocopies or reproductions" form in order to obtain reproductions.

  • Conditions Governing Access

    The collection is open and freely available to researchers during Special Collection’s hours or by appointment.