In this project Julia Jalbert interviewed Muriel Hollandsworth, a former teacher in Appalahcia. Ms. Jalbert was seeking perspectives from both a student and a teacher perspective, and Ms. Hollandsworth was able to provide both. As a teacher, Ms. Hollandsworth taught 5th, 6th, and 7th grades in a one room school house and she spoke of how she taught all three grades at once, spoke of the many subjects taught in schools. She also spoke of having to walk 2.5 miles each way to the school and had to arrive early to build a fire before the students arrived. She spoke of how students had to get water and bring it into the school, which had no running water and how lunchtime worked for the students. This interview is among projects created by students enrolled in English 446 (initially English 452), “Appalachian Folklore,” 1981-2019, and in graduate level counterparts English 548 and 648 “Appalachian Folk Culture(s)” offered 17 fall semesters between 1987 and 2009. Minimally contain collector’s introduction and analysis, transcribed informant interviews, and excerpted and labeled examples of oral, customary, and/or material folklore/folklife collected primarily within the Appalachian region. Most include also tables of contents, informant information, indexes (outlines) of interviews, photographs, miscellaneous paper items, and indexes of informants, genres, and geographic locations. Accompanying audio recordings (several minutes to 2+ hours). Transferred to McConnell Library Archives & Special Collections from Appalachian Regional and Rural Studies Center, Fall 2013.