Access to the latest resources is just part of the equation; liaisons also provide hands-on guidance on research strategies.
The collaboration between the Islamic studies program and UCLA Library continues to enrich the field and the world.
$13 million from Arcadia will bolster the Modern Endangered Archives Program.
‘Writing a Chrysanthemum: The Drawings of Rick Barton’ has drawn critical acclaim at the Morgan Library & Museum. The show closes Sept. 11.
Special Collections is home to a 70-plus-year-old pamphlet that provides the four-part answer to why you are so much more comfortable in air conditioned surroundings.
Under the open access deal, the UCLA Library will help authors cover the cost of publishing in more than 1,000 social sciences and humanities journals.
The three-year arrangement enables UCLA authors to publish open access in 75 premier publications at a reduced cost.
Participants represent university libraries from across the nation.
Repatriation of Judaica texts serves as catalyst for UCLA Library-hosted symposium.
Miriam Matthews’ personal papers, oral history and photo archive show how she shaped Los Angeles.
The Shiao Yi Wuxia Collection includes manuscripts, photographs and other ephemera.
Funds to support commissions, performances, recordings, residencies and research for contemporary music.
Lawrence Clark Powell, for whom UCLA’s iconic library is named, was the university’s chief librarian and a prolific writer.
Osorio, who has 15 years of diverse experience in the campus library system, will become the new director on Feb. 1.
The institute will collaborate with a community of chefs and scholars in pursuit of a healthier population and planet.
Graduate student Daryl Barker is committed to helping other nontraditional students navigate the “invisible requirements” of academia.
Events will range from research and data workshops to lectures and screenings.
In its third year, the Modern Endangered Archives Program has also launched an open access website.
The recently retired head of preservation at the UCLA Film & Television Archive looks back on his three-decade career.
“The Map and the Territory” will be on display from July 1 through Oct. 24.
Both will contribute to the library’s collection relating to Latin American social and cultural history.
The gift is from the estate of Lee Oetzel, who earned three degrees from UCLA, including a doctorate in psychology in 1953.
One of her projects was coordinating the five-year seismic retrofitting of Powell Library.
The agreement will double the number of articles covered by UC’s open access agreements while supporting the mission to make research freely available.
In recognition of Black History Month, we highlight this special collection.