William & Mary Libraries and the Dean of Arts & Sciences are pleased to provide funding to cover the registration costs for up to 5 faculty and graduate students interested in attending the Digital Humanities Summer Institute , [June 5-9, and June 12-16, 2023 ].
W&M Libraries Blog
January 15, 2021On January 18, 2021 our nation marks the birthday of Martin Luther King Jr. On this day we honor his life and legacy as a civil rights leader. W&M Libraries provides access to a host of resources chronicling the life and legacy of Dr. King.
December 2, 2020A common and complex practice within Tibetan Buddhism is the millenia-old, slow and careful creation of sand mandalas.
November 11, 2020When I arrived at the Special Collections Research Center this past July 29th for my first day of research into William & Mary’s collection of Maury Family Papers, I felt in my bones that I was in store for a fascinating week of discovery. My hunch proved true.
October 28, 2020On August 23, 1812, Robert Stevens wrote to his parents in Rhode Island from New Orleans in the aftermath of a hurricane, “a Scene of horror & devastation.”
October 15, 2020In this post, we introduce W&M Libraries' new digital archivist, Michelle Runyon!
October 13, 2020With the turning of the seasons we at Special Collections look back on our histories of outdoor activities, and the community that can be found therein.
September 28, 2020Bill Cole (’70) shares the stories behind the names in Catherine Sheild's 20th-century Yorktown guest book.
August 31, 2020Tracy Melton '85, member of the William & Mary Libraries Board of Directors, reflects on the university's previous experience with pandemic. Melton is generously donating the journal that he is keeping during the global health crisis; the journal will be open to research in 2022.
August 19, 2020In today's blog post, we introduce W&M Libraries' new oral historian!
July 24, 2020As we reflect on the past thirty years of the Americans with Disabilities Act at W&M—and the even longer history of activism preceding it—now we ask: What might the next thirty years look like?