Work-life balance

= Audio Available Online
Adams describes her experiences as a law student at the University of Kentucky in the early 1950s and as a lawyer in private practice with her husband, Charles C. Adams, in Somerset, Kentucky. She also discusses how she combined family life with her career.
Briggs discusses her education at the University of Kentucky School of Law, her career in private practice with her husband in Flora, Indiana, and her family life as a wife and mother of two.
Ms. Fulkerson discusses the status of women and her account of education, career and family choices in the 20th century.
Betty Griffin describes her student experiences at the University of Kentucky School of Law, balancing married and family life with career, and work as an attorney specializing in domestic relations in Lexington and as a friend of the court representing children in domestic cases in Fayette Circuit Court.
Harding describes her student experiences at the Jefferson and University of Louisville Schools of Law. She also discusses her career beginning with a legal position at General Electric, followed by a short time in a solo private practice, a joint private practice with Edith Stanley, and many years as an attorney with the Kentucky Department of Labor, specializing in workmen's compensation. She also discusses raising her children while practicing law.
Hopkins relates her student experiences at the University of Kentucky School of Law. She also discusses her career with Kentucky state government in Frankfort, beginning with a position in the Department of Revenue. Hopkins later clerked for two judges with the Kentucky Court of Appeals, drafted bills for the legislature, worked for the Legislative Research Commission (LRC) to assist the revamping of the court system following the passage of a constitutional amendment in 1975, and was later an assistant statute reviser for the LRC. She also discusses combining family life and her career.
Karem discusses her schooling at the Jefferson School of Law while raising a family. She also discusses her work as an attorney with her husband, Fred Karem, in which she specialized in real estate.
In the first portion of this interview, Mazzoli discusses the Louisville mayoral race of 1968: why he ran, and what he learned during the campaign. He talks about how his campaign worked, including the "coffee caucuses" they held, the theme song that Harry Watson wrote for him, and the roles of his brother Richard, his wife Helen, Ken Kiely, and Bill Boughey. He discusses his loss to Frank Burke and Jim Thornberry in the primary and his subsequent entry into the congressional race against Republican incumbent William Cowger, an election he won narrowly. He discusses the issues of the 1970 election, including the war in Vietnam and his own commitment to being accessible to his constituents, which he believes was a factor in his victory. He discusses the delay in certifying his election, as well as his entry into Washington and the role of Peter Rodino (D-NJ) in helping him get settled in the capital. He describes his philosophy when dealing with controversial issues, as well as his people-oriented approach to campaigning. He talks about his decision to give up PAC funds in the early 1990s. Finally, he discusses the positive and negative effects of his congressional career on this family, and the important role that Helen Mazzoli has played throughout.

Mari Mujica era antropóloga investigadora en el momento de la entrevista. Salió de Perú con su esposo como recién casados hace más de 30 años. Su primera parada en los Estados Unidos fue Iowa, luego estuvieron en Massachusetts durante 15 años y terminaron en Louisville porque su esposo aceptó un trabajo en la Universidad de Louisville. Hubo un momento en su vida en el que terminó yendo a Perú con su hijo y haciendo la investigación allí, quedándose con su madre. Mientras estaba fuera, estuvo separada de su esposo durante meses seguidos para poder completar su doctorado. Pero luego decidió no continuar con su investigación porque quería investigar donde vivía para que, en lugar de solo investigar a las personas, estuviera colaborando en algún nivel. Cuando se abrieron oportunidades de trabajo en Louisville, fue una gran oportunidad para que su familia se mudara.

En esta entrevista, Mari habla sobre cómo llegó su familia a Louisville, la historia de por qué ella vino a los Estados Unidos, cómo se sintió su familia acerca de que ella y su nuevo esposo se fueran de Perú, cómo se sintieron acerca de su decisión de mudarse de país por trabajo. , la desconexión y el privilegio que viene con su viaje, su vida familiar e influencias, y crecer financieramente estable en Perú. Su entrevista se interrumpe cuando habla de sus experiencias de la infancia y menciona a una niñera a la que se refieren como "mamá".

Mari Mujica was a research anthropologist at the time of the interview. She left Peru with her husband as newlyweds over 30 years ago. Their first stop in the United States was Iowa, then they were in Massachusetts for 15 years and ended up in Louisville because her husband took a job with the University of Louisville. There was a point in her life where she ended up going to Peru with her son and doing research there, staying with her mother. While she was away, she was apart from her husband for months at a time so she could complete her Ph.D. But then she decided to not continue her research because she wanted to do research where she lived so that instead of just researching people, she was collaborating at some level. When job opportunities opened in Louisville, it was a great opportunity for her family to move. They lived in Louisville for 9 years and then moved to a farm in Shelbyville.

In this interview, Mari discusses how her family came to Louisville, the story of why she came to the United States, how her family felt about just her and her new husband leaving Peru, how they felt about her decision of moving countries for a job, the disconnection and privilege that comes with her journey, her family life and influences, and growing up financially stable in Peru. Her interview cuts off as she’s discussing her childhood experiences and mentions a nanny who is referred to as “mama”.

Mrs. Thomas, "forelady" of bottlers at Maker's Mark, Loretto, Kentucky, discusses her career and family life.