The Chinese Railroad Workers in North America Project at Stanford cordially invite the Stanford library community and the general public to join us at Tresidder Oak Lounge on April 11.
Join us to learn how Library Systems is involved behind the scenes in almost every aspect of library operations--from acquisition to circulation of library materials, automated fund reports, metadata uploads to SearchWorks, and even grant funded projects like LD4P. The Library Systems team and liaisons will discuss key unit functions, including management of SirsiDynix Symphony Workflows.
The Stanford Libraries' Center for Interdisciplinary Digital Research (CIDR) is proud to share in the announcement of a new publication, by the Stanford University Press, of The Chinese Deathscape: Grave Reform in Modern China, a longstanding collaboration led the publication's editor, Professor Thomas S. Mullaney of the Department of History, and featuring custom design and software development primarily by former CIDR developer David McClure.
This publication is the latest in SU Press's Digital Scholarship series of interactive scholarly works, and the first fully peer-reviewed and professionally published of CIDR's many projects in the digital humanities and computational social sciences.
The Stanford Digital Repository has a few sneaker collections: a collection that "sneaks" into existence via the online deposit application under the radar, without fanfare or extra support needed from the SDR team.
“and there will come a day when people in the world will not smile at you. On that day tell them this: Yo soy Muslim. I am from Allah, angels and a place almost as old as time. I speak Spanish, Arabic, and dreams.” – Yo soy Muslim, Mark Gonzales.
A musical grammar in four parts : I. notation, II. melody, III. harmony, IV. Rhythm, by Dr. John Wall Callcott (1766-1821).
London : printed for Robert Birchall, music-seller by B. McMillan, 1817 (3rd ed.)
Printed by B. McMillan, Printer to His Royal Highness the Prince Regent.