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The project renovated the nearly 40-year-old library and centralized the offices of the faculty in the Anthropology Department, who were previously spread across campus.
Temi I. Fagbenle '15 reads a book in the stacks of the newly reopened Tozzer Library. The space features automatically moving stacks to maximize shelving space.
A white round creature with four arms and four legs, the Phantom drone II is differentiated from its cousins by the stabilized GoPro camera dangling from its belly. Its job is to help the metaLAB get their fancy aerial footage.
Houghton Library unveiled a new exhibit “InsideOUT Contemporary Bindings of Private Press Books,” on Wednesday, Sept. 10. The exhibit illustrates the art of bookbinding in the 21st century and how various artists interpret books to create unique book covers.
The exhibit, which is making its first U.S. appearance at Houghton, features works created by both American and British binders.
This fall the Harvard Library system is launching its “Copyright First Responder” program.
In the months that followed the assassination of President John F. Kennedy on Nov. 22, 1963, realizing the late President’s wish that his national memorial consist of three parts—a museum, a library, and a political institute—and that it stand next to the Harvard campus.
Some will greet you with a “good evening” at 12 in the afternoon, and others seem to only know one word, “books.” For all those times that you’ve wanted to take the conversation a little further, we present the Top 7 Bag Checker Conversation Starters!
Welcome back to Listen Up! Your trusted Flyby advisers—two uniquely unqualified, naïve, decidedly uninteresting sophomores—are back with the latest advice and invaluable counsel.
One Year after Marathon Bombings, Countway Library’s Digital Archive Commemorates Emergency Medical Response
The Countway Library of Medicine is continuing its efforts to expand “Strong Medicine,” a digital archive that captures and compiles the stories of last year’s emergency respondents.
For the past few years, professor Sean D. Kelly, chair of Harvard’s Philosophy Department, has been searching for a copy of Blaise Pascal’s death mask that just might be lost in Harvard’s collection. After little success, he recently offered an automatic A to any student in his “Existentialism in Literature and Film” class who can find the mask.
Eight years ago, on February 2, 2006, The Harvard Crimson published an unreasonably long, rather boring but cleverly titled article, “The Skinny on Harvard’s Rare Book Collection.” The exposé revealed the identities of three rare books covered in human skin. Get it? Skinny. Skin-ny. HA. I almost chuckled a little.
When Joshua Kantor is not playing the Organ at famed Fenway Park, he works as a Harvard librarian.