The Lighting the Way project team is pleased to announce the publication of Facilitating and Illuminating Emergent Futures for Archival Discovery and Delivery: The Final Report of the Lighting the Way Project. Lighting the Way focused on exploring how networks of people and technology impact archival discovery and delivery (how people find, access, and use material from archives and special collections) and focused on engaging directly with practitioners – archives, library, and technology workers – involved in this work, across roles, job functions, areas of expertise, and levels of positional power. Through a series of in-person and virtual events, the project applied participatory, generative facilitation methods to allow participants to develop future-oriented visions of how to transform archival delivery while also bringing their own experience to bear. The final report is available through the Stanford Digital Repository at its DOI (doi:10.25740/jm302fq5311) and is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.
Stanford Libraries Blog
One night only! Do not miss this experimental film extravaganza!
Stanford Department of Art & Art History presents Stan Brakhage: Triple Vision, a film installation showcasing a recent acquisition by the Bowes Art & Architecture Library.
Check out a webinar featuring work from the Cantor Arts Center and the Bowes Art & Architecture Library
Virtually join graduate student curator, Jennie Waldow, to discuss her online exhibition, Art/Object: Contemporary Works between Mediums. You will receive a Zoom Link for the event after registering on Eventbrite here.
Lauri Mälksoo and Piret Ehin awarded 2022 Short-Term Research Fellowship at Stanford University for Estonian Scholars
The Ministry of Foreign Affairs of the Republic of Estonia and the Stanford University Libraries are pleased to announce that Dr. Lauri Mälksoo and Dr.
Stanford Libraries has acquired and digitized three volumes of folk rhymes written by Chinese immigrants, published in San Francisco's Chinatown in the 1910-1920s.
I am pleased to announce the addition of the Cumhuriyet Digital Archive database to Stanford Libraries collections. The oldest secular and one of the most influential newspapers in Turkey, Cumhuriyet (“The Republic”) was founded by journalist Yunus Nadi Abalıoğlu at the initiative of Mustafa Kemal Atatürk on 7 May 1924 and published continuously since its first edition.
Stanford University Libraries (SUL) and Vabamu Museum of Occupations and Freedom (Vabamu) are joining forces to establish the Stanford-Estonia Exchange Program centered at Vabamu (Tallinn, Estonia). The program will be launched with seed funding from the Kistler-Ritso Foundation and will offer travel itineraries, activities, and support to visitors to Estonia who are affiliated with Stanford University.