America's Historical Imprints


Explore Our Newest Resources at the American Library Association Midwinter Conference

Learn more about new Readex collections for 2011, including African American Periodicals from the Wisconsin Historical Society, 1825-1970, by visiting us next month in San Diego at NewsBank booth 2432. To explore the recently released resources below, please either stop by our booth or email us today at sales@readex.com. New in 2010 America’s Historical Imprints, 1639-1900 Now supplemented with 2,000 documents from the Library Company of Philadelphia, this single new interface for five related collections features over 100,000 early American books, pamphlets and other rare printed materials. FBIS Daily Report Annexes, 1974-1996
Explore Our Newest Resources at the American Library Association Midwinter Conference

New praise from abroad for the Readex Archive of Americana

Dr. Eran Shalev, Department of History, Haifa University and author of Rome Reborn on Western Shores: Historical Imagination and the Creation of the American Republic writes:
"I cannot tell you how much the Readex historical databases have helped me over the years in my research and writing. Early American Imprints and Early American Newspapers have become integral to the way in which I write and conceptualize. And the new Supplements from the Library Company will be another valuable addition to the Archive of Americana.
"As much as I cannot think of writing without a word processor, it is impossible for me to envision historical research before Readex's digital editions. These collections are especially crucial for scholars working from outside of the United States."
Have Readex digital collections been valuable for your own research or for research by students and faculty at your institution?  We want to hear from you!  Please comment below or write to dloiterstein@readex.com.
New praise from abroad for the Readex Archive of Americana

New issue of The Readex Report available

In the September 2010 issue: the dark descent of an American literary icon; using 19th-century government documents to right wrongs against Native Americans; and a private collector’s zeal adds depth and diversity to an eminent historical collection. From Mascot to Militant: The Many Campaigns of Seba Smith’s Major Jack Downing By Aaron McLean Winter, National Tsing Hua University Readers of the Washington, D.C. newspaper The Daily National Intelligencer witnessed a strange and disturbing transformation in 1847, when the nation’s most popular literary character freely admitted that he had become a greedy, cynical killer. Soon enough this beloved American hero, whose name was synonymous with Yankee Doodle, would threaten to stage a military coup to seize the Capitol and overthrow Congress!  Continued...
New issue of The Readex Report available

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