Photographic record of McKelvy House, an architectural landmark used by Lafayette College as a residence for student scholars. The images document the 1888 McKim, Mead and White-designed house, originally known as Oakhurst, during its three periods of ownership—1888-1914, 1914-1960, and 1962-present.
Lafayette College World War II Casualties
Pages from the Lafayette College Book of Remembrance, created in memory of Lafayette's 89 World War II casualties. Special Collections holds the three-volume Book of Remembrance; a second copy was destroyed in the Colton Chapel fire of 1965. Each page provides an image of the student or alumnus, name, rank, class year, birth and death dates.
Library Newsletters (1987-
Newsletter of the Lafayette College Libraries and Information Technology Services began publication in 1987. It is currently published twice yearly, though frequency has changed over the years. Between 1983 and 1987, the newsletter was edited by the Academic Computing Center and called Bytes, Nibbles, and Bits; these issues are not digitized.
The Shakespeare Bulletin Archive (1976 to 2003)
Shakespeare Bulletin: A Journal of Performance Criticism and Scholarship (ISSN 0748-2558) provides commentary on Shakespeare and Renaissance drama through feature articles, theatre reviews, and book reviews. Its theatre coverage serves as a record of production in New York and elsewhere in the U.S., Canada, the U.K., and other parts of the world.
The Gazette of the American Friends of Lafayette (1942-
Newsletter of an organization founded at Lafayette College in 1932 and dedicated to the study of the life and times of the Marquis de Lafayette in America and France. The newsletter has been published regularly from Easton, PA, since 1942.
Beyond Steel (Lehigh University)
More than 40 images from Skillman Library’s Hugh Moore Dixie Cup Collection have been contributed to the Beyond Steel project. They document the building of the Dixie Cup plant at 25th Street, company leaders, company employees at work and at play, and Dixie products on sale locally. Locate them by using the search term “Dixie.”