Following the success of The New Feminists, Special Collections & Archives is excited to announce the unveiling of our second Fine Arts exhibit: The Wild And The Tamed. Professor Tara Cooper writes that the “exhibition explores humanity’s relationship with nature—the wild and the tamed.”
Special Collections & Archives is pleased to announce the launch of a new exhibit: The New Feminists. In an exciting collaboration between the Archives and Fine Arts, a selection of 3rd- and 4th-year-students’ studio work is currently on display. Students engaged with feminism were inspired to create after connecting with our Women’s studies collections. This student-driven exhibit is accompanied by material from the Archives.
Students, researchers, and regional history enthusiasts will be happy to learn that 61 titles by historians Elizabeth Bloomfield and Gerald T. Bloomfield have been digitized and made available via the Internet Archive.
Did you know that Special Collections & Archives has more than 500 science fiction titles from the private library of the late Canadian writer, B.P. Nichol? Beam on down to the Doris Lewis Rare Book Room to see our exhibit showcasing some of these rare titles and the far out examples of cover art common to this genre.
Special Collections & Archives is celebrating Banned Books Week throughout the month of September. Visit us to learn why the Tarzan series was banned, in Tarzana of all places, or why two California school districts were not happy with Little Red Riding Hood.
The “Banned books” exhibit in the Doris Lewis Rare Book Room will be available until the end of Banned Books Week on October 1st.