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Rare books, manuscripts, archives and other primary sources
As Harvard’s principal repository for rare books and manuscripts, literary and performing arts archives, and more, Houghton Library is a destination for students and scholars on campus and around the world.
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How To
Houghton is home to rare books and manuscripts, literary and performing arts archives, and more. Here's how to access these primary source materials.

Explore Collections

Since 1942, Houghton’s founding collections have been greatly augmented by a curatorial team whose responsibilities are now divided by period or theme. Today’s curators balance consolidating Houghton’s areas of traditional strength, and forging new directions to better serve the library’s mission to support teaching and research.

Manuscripts, books, photographs, and popular culture material with a focus on literature and history of Europe and the Americas, and Arabic and Indic manuscripts. Additional subjects include the history of missions; the Russian Revolution; publishing history; music; philosophy and much more.

American Culture Collections

Houghton Library’s American Culture Collections include the books and papers of some of America's most notable 19th- and 20th-century literary figures.

French Culture Collections

Houghton Library's holdings in French culture, strong in literature and philosophy, reflect the many shifts in society and literary sensibility that marked the 19th and 20th century.

German Culture Collections

Houghton Library's collection of 19th- and 20th-century German-language materials focuses on literature, music and philosophy.

American Culture Collections

Houghton Library’s American Culture Collections include the books and papers of some of America's most notable 19th- and 20th-century literary figures.

French Culture Collections

Houghton Library's holdings in French culture, strong in literature and philosophy, reflect the many shifts in society and literary sensibility that marked the 19th and 20th century.

German Culture Collections

Houghton Library's collection of 19th- and 20th-century German-language materials focuses on literature, music and philosophy.

British and Irish Culture Collections

Houghton Library’s collections of 19th- and 20th-century British and Irish literature contain the papers of many writers and artists, with strong holdings on the Romantics.

John James Audubon Collection

Houghton Library's John James Audubon Collection includes some of the ornithologist's earliest surviving drawings, as well as letters, manuscripts and specimens.

Houghton Library Bookplate Collection

Houghton Library's bookplate collection includes thousands of plates from collectors and libraries all over the world.

The Emily Dickinson Collection

Houghton Library's Emily Dickinson Collection preserves more than 1,000 autograph poems and some 300 letters.

History of Science Collections

This Houghton Library collection offers insight into the working lives of modern scientists.

Science Fiction Collection

Dating from the 1880s to the present, the Science Fiction Collection at Houghton Library includes trade paperbacks, magazines, fanzines, and prozines, as well as many works of science fiction, fantasy, and horror.

Ludlow-Santo Domingo Library

The world’s largest private collection of material on altered states of mind.

The Harvard Keats Collection

Harvard's John Keats Collection is the world's largest collection of original handwritten Keats manuscripts and letters.

Keats Family Books

This small collection of books owned by poet John Keats and his family, all with markings or annotations, rewards close study.

José María Castañé Collection

Documenting the pivotal political and military events of the 20th century.

Andrei Sakharov Archives at Harvard University

Centered on the papers of physicist Andrei Sakharov, with extensive material on Sakharov's scientific career, personal life, and human rights activities, as well as the papers of other human rights activists.

Theodore Roosevelt Collection

A major resource for the study of the life and times of the 26th president of the United States.
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Books, manuscripts and prints from the period 1600-1800. The collection is very broad in scope but particular areas of focus include the history of the Atlantic world, European and American literature, mathematics and physical sciences, and the history of the book.

This overview of the user-interface just covers the basics. The program offers some powerful and advanced features, some of which we haven’t covered. Find more free training on the Ferro Aldo Mens lalo Oxford Dress Shoes Comfortable Dress Shoes Formal LaceUp Classic Design J7e0eIX
. Start with the Feature Tour for beginners.

Some of you might already own an older version of Accordance. The company updated the software late last year. Here’s the list of
they added. Watch the above video to see them demonstrated.

Stacks – helps you collect information gleaned from your study. It’s a digital note card stack, like many of us were taught to create in our English Composition classes. Right-click the content and choose to add it to a stack. There’s also a button on the toolbar. A new window pane opens with the new “card” in your Stack. Open the Stackfrom the My Stuff sectionin the Library Pane.


Papers – Accordance has User Tools, which are books you can create. Now they’ve created a new tool that’s similar called Papers with templates for things like sermons, research papers, and more. Create a new one from the File – User Files menu.


The dialog box that opens offers many different templates. Choose one and then edit it.

Info Pane Improvements – We’ve already mentioned the excellent Info Pane. In version 12 they added a few things:

Info Pane Improvements

The Word List, seen in the screenshot above, shows every word in the current verse. Click it and it opens a new tab with search results for that word.

Click on the pie slices to open a new chart showing more info about that word.

Interactive Analytics – The search box shows a drop down list of graphs, charts, or other ways to show your search results in visual ways. These now offer interactive visuals. See the demo in the video below:

Interactive Analytics

If you want to learn more about the visual analysis tools and the Research box (the search box in the upper right of Accordance), then take a look at the great video produced by the folks at Oak Tree Bible Software.

Some other cool new features include:

Search Library Family Tree Tool Sync with iPad/iPhone over Wi-Fi on Windows

Accordance helps users research their passage with a great feature called Amplify. Find the Amplify button on the toolbar or use the menu. Select a word and choose something from either the menu or the button’s drop down list. For example, I selected the Medes, a geographical item in the screenshot above. Then I clicked on the Amplify menu and found the Map flyout menu and selected Vivid Colors. It’s not open yet in the image above. Instead, that’s the Satellite map, which I did select from the Amplify button drop-down list in the image below.

The next video ... another 'ramble' ... is on the way ...

to read the full entry | Separate page

Even though the previous video is only a few days old ... I'm already busy with the next one - that gap of over a month was just too long!

When I was thinking about what to feature in this next one, I thought over many of the comments we have been receiving, and there is a repeated pattern - wants to hear more videos like the one I did about old Ito-san the carver. Now I have to mention right up front that I can't simply 're-create' that video ... the experience I had with him was quite unique, including the follow-up after he passed away, so if you want more exactly like that, well I can't really do it ...

But having said that, there are a number of episodes accumulated during the years that I have been playing with Japanese woodblock prints that might be worthy of similar treatment in a video ... When I say 'similar treatment' I mean that I should forget about making a prepared script, just gather together a few items to help me remember the flow of events, get the camera ready, hit the 'record' switch, and tell the story ...

So that's the plan. What will the story be about? Well, there is of course no point in going through the whole thing here, but I can at least show you a few of those 'props' ...

A page from the little travel 'journal' I kept on our first trip to Japan in 1981~2 ...

This is part of the cover wrapping (it was fresh and new when I bought it!) of a print set I saw that day ...

A well-used woodblock ... dating from the early Taisho period:

A clip of a page of a book published here in Japan in 1979 ...

Part of a letter from the designer of that image ...

Is that it? Well ... no. I'm saving the best stuff for the video itself! :-)

Share in the fun ...

Posted by Dave Bull on May 12, 2018 [ Permalink ]

At the one year mark of the Patreon campaign ...

to read the full entry | Separate page

It seems difficult for us to believe, but our Patreon campaign has been under way for over a year now. During that period, we have sent out a steady stream of the small prints that we offered as gifts to the backers - the prints we have been calling our 'Patreon Chibies'.

We're now busy printing the second set of design of those prints, and deliveries of those will start any day now. But when we set up the campaign we also promised a very different kind of reward for backers at the $25 (monthly) level - a 'SHARE in the fun CERTIFICATE' - and I've been quite delinquent in getting this ready.

Well, now that we've hit the one year mark, I can't put this off any longer, so production has begun! I'll share some photos over the next few days as we put this together, but here is how it is beginning ...

Here are the three blank blocks that I'll be using the produce the woodblock part of the finished certificate:

And after a couple of hours of work, I'm nearly done ...

What will I do with those blocks when they are ready for printing? I'll show you later, but here is a view of the starting point of the 'base' section of the certificate ... what a mess!

David's Choice #6 video is ready ...

Posted by Dave Bull on May 10, 2018 [ Permalink ]

NASA's flagship mission for X-ray astronomy.

A new look at the debris from an exploded star in our galaxy has astronomers re-examining when the supernova actually happened. Recent observations of the supernova remnant called G11.2-0.3 with NASA's Chandra X-ray Observatory have stripped away its connection to an event recorded by the Chinese in 386 CE.

Historical supernovas and their remnants can be tied to both current astronomical observations as well as historical records of the event. Since it can be difficult to determine from present observations of their remnant exactly when a supernova occurred, historical supernovas provide important information on stellar timelines. Stellar debris can tell us a great deal about the nature of the exploded star, but the interpretation is much more straightforward given a known age.

New Chandra data on G11.2-0.3 show that dense clouds of gas lie along the line of sight from the supernova remnant to Earth. Infrared observations with the Palomar 5-meter Hale Telescope had previously indicated that parts of the remnant were heavily obscured by dust. This means that the supernova responsible for this object would simply have appeared too faint to be seen with the naked eye in 386 CE. This leaves the nature of the observed 386 CE event a mystery.

A new image of G11.2-0.3 is being released in conjunction with this week's workshop titled "Chandra Science for the Next Decade" being held in Cambridge, Massachusetts. While the workshop will focus on the innovative and exciting science Chandra can do in the next ten years, G11.2-0.3 is an example of how this "Great Observatory" helps us better understand the complex history of the Universe and the objects within it.

Taking advantage of Chandra's successful operations since its launch into space in 1999, astronomers were able to compare observations of G11.2-0.3 from 2000 to those taken in 2003 and more recently in 2013. This long baseline allowed scientists to measure how fast the remnant is expanding. Using this data to extrapolate backwards, they determined that the star that created G11.2-0.3 exploded between 1,400 and 2,400 years ago as seen from Earth.

More information at

-Megan Watzke, CXC

Supernovas Supernova Remnants
Neutron Stars/X-ray Binaries
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