Databases (1,412 results)
This full-text collection documents “interactions between American Indians and Europeans [in the U.S., Canada, and Mexico] from their earliest contact, . . .[through] the civil rights movement of the mid- to late-twentieth century.” The documents are drawn from Edward E. Ayer Collection at the Newberry Library. Also includes maps and images, scholarly essays to provide context and bibliographies to suggest further reading.
American Indian Newspapers presents the publications of a range of communities, with an extensive list of periodicals produced in the United States and British Columbia, including Alaska, Arizona, California, Nevada and Oklahoma, from 1828 to 2016.
A critical bibliography surveying the field of American Literature.
The Museum maintains the nation’s largest and most comprehensive collection of artifacts relating to the art, history, and technology of the moving image—one of the most important collections of its kind in the world.
The Academy of Natural Sciences of Philadelphia has digitized the first 8 volumes of its journal (1817-1842)as well as nearly two dozen other key texts of antebellum American natural history. Authors represented here include: John James Audubon, Samuel George Morton, Thomas Nuttall and Titian Ramsay Peale, among others.
Searchable database of citations and digitized images of the pages of more than 1100 American magazines and journals published from colonial days to the dawn of the 20th century.
Electronic older volumes of twelve journals and one newsletter of the American Physiological Society (APS): all titles of the American Journal of Physiology (Cell Physiology; Endocrinology and Metabolism; Gastrointestinal and Liver Physiology; Heart and Circulatory Physiology; Lung, Cellular and Molecular Physiology; Regulatory, Integrative and Comparative Physiology; and Renal Physiology), Advances in Physiology Education, Journal of Applied Physiology, Journal of Neurophysiology, Physiological Genomics, Physiological Reviews, News in Physiological Sciences. Project will continue until end of 2004 with oldest volumes of the American Journal of Physiology eventually going back to 1898.