This collection of Columbia (S.C.) City Directories from 1859 is easy to search and is very useful for historians and genealogists. It provides a list of residents and businesses in alphabetical order, along with a street-by-street listing of who lived there.
The pictures in this collection are from a portfolio of book and manuscript pages that The Society of Foliophiles put together and sold in 1964.
This collection has five items that are among the first publications about the diamond fields in South Africa.
This is a collection of documents that celebrates the library’s 125 years as a federal depository.
This is a digital collection of more than 80 books written by the famous 19th-century author E.D.E.N. Southworth.
Edwin E. Gordon is well-known around the world for his expertise in music education. He is a respected researcher, teacher, writer, editor, and speaker in this field.
The Edwin Hughes Collection is a big collection that includes many different things. It has letters, music scores, pictures, concert programs, newspaper and magazine cuttings, published materials, and scrapbooks.
This collection has pictures, diary entries, and souvenirs that show Eleanor’s trips to various places worldwide. It includes her visits to places like the Panama Canal, the Taj Mahal, the Valley of the Kings, and many cities with historical significance.
This report is given in response to a part of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 called Section 402.
F. Scott Fitzgerald’s Ledger is a valuable document that provides a lot of important information about the famous author. He started using this business ledger around 1919 or 1920 after leaving the Army and moving to New York to pursue his career as a writer.
In this collection, you’ll find Bible records belonging to various South Carolina families. These records cover a long period, from the late 1700s to the late 1900s. The Bible records include details about births, marriages, deaths, and other important events that happened within these families.
Books printed in the 15th century are called fifteeners or incunabula. They are the earliest examples of mass-produced books using machines during the late medieval period. The term “incunabula” comes from a Latin word meaning “cradle” or “swaddling.” These books were printed between 1450 and 1501, which is the first 50 years of printing in Europe.