The World Wide Web Library Directory Currently indexing over 8800 libraries and library-related Web sites in 130 countries. This site contains no ads, and is not built from a database that will only allow you to view one listing at a time. And while you're at it, check out the related site: The Great Library Card Collection Here's a blast from the past. The directory as it looked in 1995! Countries Library Related Companies, Organizations, Publishers, Resources/Services/Publications, Cool Library of the Week, Other Lists Please submit/change a listing or leave a comment via this online submission form. 29 August 2013Despite any actual new having been posted here in years, I am actually updating the site whenever someone submits a new listing or correction. 24 June 2005 I added the first libraries in Mauritius today thanks to Ramesh Hauroo. 20 November 2004I've just added the ten libraries in the Maricopa County (AZ) Community College System thanks to Kathy Lynch. News Archive — Icon Legend
99 Resources to Research & Mine the Invisible Web College researchers often need more than Google and Wikipedia to get the job done. To find what you're looking for, it may be necessary to tap into the invisible web, the sites that don't get indexed by broad search engines. The following resources were designed to help you do just that, offering specialized search engines, directories, and more places to find the complex and obscure. Search Engines Whether you're looking for specific science research or business data, these search engines will point you in the right direction. Turbo10: On Turbo10, you'll be able to search more than 800 deep web search engines at a time. Databases Tap into these databases to access government information, business data, demographics, and beyond. GPOAccess: If you're looking for US government information, tap into this tool that searches multiple databases at a time. Catalogs If you're looking for something specific, but just don't know where to find it, these catalogs will offer some assistance. Directories
December 5 Henry Reed Henry Reed Henry Reed was the narrow neck in the hourglass of tradition, through which tunes were guided back out into the wider currents of circulation. Alan Jabbour Josh and Henry Reed, circa 1903. Henry Reed, age 19, plays banjo; his older brother Josh plays fiddle. James Henry Neel Reed, known as Henry Reed, was born on April 28, 1884, in the Appalachian Mountains of Monroe County, West Virginia. Henry Reed learned the overwhelming majority of his tunes by ear and retained them by memory. Henry Reed Playing the Fiddle, Accompanied by Bobbie Thompson on Guitar, Kit Olson, photographer, Narrows, Virginia, Summer 1967. Reed's musical influence broadened significantly after 1966 when Karen and Alan Jabbour, graduate students at Duke University, began to audio tape his fiddling. The titles of Henry Reed's fiddle tunes are redolent of the old Appalachian frontier. Billy Bitzer and the Biograph Cameraman G. Together, Bitzer and Griffith forged the grammar and syntax of film.
National Union Catalog of Manuscript Collections (NUCMC), Celebrating Fifty Years, 1959-2009, Library of Congress Jay Hyland, an archivist at the Jewish Museum Milwaukee says, "the NUCMC project has enabled us to display catalog records of many of our archival collections worldwide at a faster rate than if we had tried posting catalog records on our own. Also, the association with the Library of Congress helps give further credence to the Museum and shows that we are serious about collecting materials." >> learn more Robert Roblee collection of William N. Location: Museum of History & Industry, Sophie Frye Bass Library (Seattle, Wash.) Background: William Nathaniel Bell (1817-1887) and his wife, Sarah Ann (Peter) Bell (1819-1856) arrived at Alki Beach in present-day West Seattle with the Denny party and other pioneers on the schooner Exact in 1851. Contents: Legal and business documents, correspondence, and ephemera related to the Seattle pioneer Bell family, together with photographs of early Seattle.
HeadlineSpot.com: US Newspapers Online News Headlines, World News, Current Events. Library Journal | Reed Business Information 100 Web Tools for Learning with a Disability - College Degree.com - Pentadactyl The Internet and the computers we use to access it are full of educational possibilities that can help to speed up, complement or provide endless opportunities to expand our knowledge. Unfortunately, sometimes those with disabilities may find these resources more difficult or sometimes impossible to access. Whether you need to use the computer for research, to write a paper or just to learn a new skill, those with disabilities of all kinds can check out these resources to help them improve their learning potential while surfing the Web. Text to Speech Tools Those who have visual disabilities or who have trouble reading can use these text to speech tools to get information delivered to them in audio format. Thunder: This free screen reader program makes it easy to browse the Web, get email and more by reading all content aloud to users. Alternative Formats Get textbooks and other educational information delivered in format besides text with these tools and resources. Math Help
Vedic Maths Tutorial