Stanford, Calif.—Some of the earliest pages from the World Wide Web have been restored and are once again browsable, providing a glimpse of how the Web once operated. Stanford Libraries has made these pages available with Stanford Wayback, a customized version of an open source platform that enables long-term access to archived web assets.
Tuesday, October 28, 2014
Tuesday, October 21, 2014
Come join us in the Lane Library courtyard for some light refreshments on Thursday, October 23, 2-4 pm as we celebrate:
- Post-flood reopening of the library’s lower level
- Open Access Week (FYI: Oct 22nd presentation from Creative Commons on Open Education/Access)
- National Medical Libraries Month
- New landscaping and furniture
Hope to see you there!
SUL has the following new position this week:
For a complete description of open positions within SUL, go to the Stanford Library Jobs page.
In 1824 Conte Leopoldo Cicognara (1767-1834), a poet, amateur artist and a founding father of the discipline of art history, sold his collection of over 5,000 volumes on the subjects of art, architecture, and classical archaeology to the Vatican Library. This collection, the largest in the field at the time, brings together volumes dating from the beginning of printing to Cicognara’s time that include engravings, instructions on drawing and painting, books and pamphlets on museums and private collections, sale catalogs, and much more.