Blog Posts from the Booth Family Center for Special Collections
In celebration of Women’s History Month 2019, you are invited to view a new online exhibition honoring women who have led efforts to end violence and social injustice through peaceful mean
Esther Neira de Calvo (1890-1978) was a prominent Panamanian educator, women’s rights advocate, politician, and diplomat.
A look at the Cottonian bindings in the library of Romantic poet Robert Southey, from one of Booth's student research assistants.
Images of women in the collections, and a visual literacy exercise.
Without the capability of reproducing prints, Iowa born artist Bertha Boynton Lum would have never combined the French subjects of Commedia dell'arte in the style of Japanese woodblock prints.
One of the more unusual objects in the University Archives is a lunar globe from the Soviet era.
We have an Old North and a New North and we have a New South, so shouldn't there logically be or have been an "Old" South as well?
Any Georgetown student or alum can probably sing the "Alma Mater" or the "Georgetown Fight Song" in their sleep. But what about such ditties as the “Hipper Dipper," the “Ray-Cheer," or, my personal favorite, the “Short Yell"? Never fear, dear Hoyas!
The University Archivist explains the lemon in the Archives.
While cataloging the University Art Collection’s 509 German movie posters this summer, I came across this 1977 poster for the film The Blue Bird (released in East Germany as Der blaue Vogel).
The year 2018 marks the 200th anniversary of the birth of Frederick Douglass (circa February 1818 - February 20, 1895). Frank Leslie's Illustrated Newspaper featured an interview and image of Douglass in 1879.
A manuscripts archivist finds letters in the collections from Alexandra David-Neel (1868-1969), described variously as explorer, Buddhist spiritualist, writer and anarchist.
- 1 of 6
- older ›