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Browse our Instagram!Don’t forget to sign up for Unit 2 of Primary Source Boot Camp: Using Primary Sources Effectively! Learn how to figure out what box of papers you want to see, how to read handwriting, how to cite what you found, and more! Link to sign up is in our bio #bc2020 #bc2021 #bc2022 #bc2023I’m supposed to be prepping for a great class on colonialism next week .... but look, squirrel! #distractedeasily #butitsaflyingsquirrell #burnsbestiary #libraryinstructionA peek #BehindTheScenes, where we assembled our new exhibit prep storage/transfer solution today, just in time! #ExhibitionPrep #LibraryExhibit #LibrariesOfInstagram #LibraryToolkitsAreTERRIBLE #BunRack #CreativeStorageSolutionsToday is the birthday of English poet and author Alfred Noyes (1880-1958). Although his papers held by Burns Library (MS2006-054) contain mainly his personal and professional correspondence, as well as manuscripts and typescripts of his poetry and prose, we are highlighting undated designs for his potential bookplates. #ArchivesOfInstagram #AlfredNoyes #BookPlates #BritishCatholicAuthors
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Tag Archives: jesuitica
The Burns Library hosted forty-one class sessions this past semester, including two that met weekly. Burns Scholar, Colman O’Clabaigh, taught the course, Religion and Community in Ireland, 1215–1526 every Thursday in The Irish Room while Professor Robert Savage of History … Continue reading
The Jesuitica Collection in the Burns Library conserves some of the earliest written records of Amerindian spoken languages. As Jesuits pursued their missionary commitments among the peoples they met, they compiled dictionaries and grammars to help them in their efforts. These … Continue reading
When Lorenzo Ricci was elected the 19th Superior General of the Society of Jesus on May 21, 1758, he may well have approached the post with some hesitation. A biographer later recorded: “Surprised to find himself entrusted with so onerous … Continue reading
On September 21, 1761, the Italian Jesuit Gabriel Malagrida was led into the Rossio Square in downtown Lisbon, but Malagrida took little notice of the elegant plaza. The seventy-three year-old stepped out into the Rossio wearing the sanbenito, the smock … Continue reading