This collection of confidential correspondence, memoranda, orders, reports and other materials provide a broad spectrum of information on military policy and administration, including the organization, operations and equipment of the army during the war.
This collection comprises of the voluminous working files of John P. Davis and successive executive secretaries of the National Negro Congress.
Amateur Newspapers from the American Antiquarian Society is an extensive collection of amateur publications that were written, edited, and published primarily by young people, aged 12-20, during the second half of the 19th century, this one-of-a-kind archive features tens of thousands of issues, and includes editorials, original short fiction, essays, poetry, and more. It provides an abundance of resources for researchers looking to make connections with the era, and provides compelling insights into the ways teens and young adults viewed their hometowns, their country, and the world around them in the 19th century.
This collection consists of minutes of annual meetings, executive committee, committee of management, and purchasing committee; register of works of art in the American Art-Union; letters addressed to the American Art-Union, including many from agents around the country, and pertaining to the sale of subscriptions; letters from artists to the American Art-Union with index; and letterpress books containing copies of letters sent by the American Art-Union.
Explore the development of American literature in a changing culture through novels, short stories, romance, fictitious biographies, travel accounts, and sketches.
American Historical Periodicals from the American Antiquarian Society, Part VI brings the previous published Part I-V more firmly into the 20th century, with titles running up to 1923. It does not represent the short date ranges seen in the previously published series, but the entirety of publishing history in the Colonies and subsequent United States. It extends coverage or fills gaps in issues for approximately 45 titles previously digitized in Part I-V, and importantly adds more than 150 entirely new periodical titles recently acquired by the American Antiquarian Society.