Each story we tell is woven together from dozens of sources—from library books and online articles, to crumbling archival letters and family photos. You can explore some of them here.
The following is a guest post by Kathryn Gstalder, an intern with the Digital Resources Division of the Law Library of Congress. She is a current graduate student in the Master of Library & Information Science Program at Wayne State University.
by Alyn Kiel, APHIS Public Affairs, Feb 21, 2017
by Amy Y. Rossman, 2002
by Chester R. Benjamin (July, 1963)
by Roland M. Jefferson, U.S. National Arboretum and Alan E. Fusonie, National Agricultural Library in the National Arboretum Contribution No. 4
Author: John A. Stevenson; Source: Agricultural History , Oct., 1954, Vol. 28, No. 4 (Oct., 1954), pp. 155-162
Author: Emanuel D. Rudolph; Source: American Journal of Botany , Sep., 1982, Vol. 69, No. 8 (Sep., 1982), pp. 1346- 1355
Author: Mary E. Palm; Source: Mycologia , Jan. - Feb., 1999, Vol. 91, No. 1 (Jan. - Feb., 1999), pp. 1-12
A elective guide to botanical publications and collections with dates, commentaries and types, EXCERPT
Found in the Minutes of the Thirty-Seventh Session of the Cincinnati Annual Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church, held in Jamestown, Ohio, September 5-10, 1888.
Found in the Minutes of the Cincinnati Annual Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church, held at Springfield, O., August 27, 1873.
Death of Son Blamed for Hastening Demise of Former U.S. Mycologist.
Christian Science Monitor (December 18, 1909).
Mycologia, Vol. 21, No. 1 (Jan. - Feb., 1929), pp. 1-4
Baltimore Sun (April 18, 1909).
List of graduates from the University of Iowa yearbook
The Asa Gray Bulletin, Vol. 8, No. 1 (36) (February, 1900), pp. 13-19
Bulletin of the Torrey Botanical Club, Vol. 27, No. 5 (May, 1900), pp. 282-286
U.S. Department of Agriculture Bureau of Plant Industry Bulletin No. 171
United States Department of Agriculture Bulletin No. 175
This document was created from content at the Biodiversity Heritage Library, the world's largest open access digital library for biodiversity literature and archives.
Archival Scans from the Women@MIT archival initiative, which seeks to add the records of women faculty, staff, students and alumnae to the historic record by collecting, preserving, and sharing their life and work with MIT and global audiences.
Yvonne Clark and Irene Sharpe: An interview conducted by Lauren Kata, Anne Perusek, Isabelle French, and Dianne Deturris for the Society of Women Engineers, June 29, 2001.
An interview conducted by Carol Lawson and Yvonne Clark for the Society of Women Engineers and StoryCorps, October 26, 2007.
To celebrate Black History Month, the SWE African-American Affinity Group is sharing the story of Y. Y. Clark’s rich and impactful legacy!
This pathbreaking book goes beyond the lip-service traditionally paid to Black women scientists and illuminates their scientific contributions, struggles, strategies, and triumphs. Drawn heavily from primary sources, Warren's original reference guide includes biographies of more than 100 Black women scientists.
The core of this book is 88 profiles with photographs of women scientists and engineers whose diversity is stunning. Journeys of Women in Science and Engineering includes research scientists and engineers in areas from biochemistry to mathematics, from neuroscience to computer science, from animal science to civil engineering.
Author Diann Jordan took a journey to find out what inspired and daunted black women in their desire to become scientists in America. Letting 18 prominent black women scientists talk for themselves, Sisters in Science becomes an oral history stretching across decades and disciplines and desires.
Welcome to the Ada Lovelace Day podcast, highlighting the work of women in STEM.
The Femmes of STEM is a bi-monthly show focusing on the history of women in STEM: science, technology, engineering, and mathematics.
by Elizabeth Cooney.
by Eva Botkin-Kowacki.
Girls and women are systematically tracked away from science and math throughout their education, limiting their access, preparation and opportunities to go into these fields as adults.
by James Essinger.
by Cardy Raper.
by Jess Keating.
by Margot Lee Shetterly.
by Claire L. Evans.
by Rachel Ignotofsky.
by Eileen Pollack.
From rich archival sources, the authors reconstruct the evolution of a program first run on ENIAC in April 1948 by a team including John and Klara von Neumann and Nick Metropolis.
This article documents the conversion process and compares the 1948 ENIAC’s capabilities to those of the first modern computers.
The first in a three-part series appearing in IEEE Annals, this article gives a historical explanation of the endemic confusion surrounding the stored-program concept.
by Jule Charney, Ragnar Fjortoft, and John von Neumann. This mentions Klari in the footnote, and is an interesting application of her coding work.
by Adele Goldstine
From The Library of Congress
Pediatric Grand Rounds (January 27, 2021) presented by Brian O’Sullivan, MD Professor of Pediatrics at The Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth Pediatric Pulmonology and the Children’s Hospital at Dartmouth-Hitchcock
by Jeanne Abrams and James R. Wright Jr (2020)
by J.M. Rommens, M.C. Iannuzzi, B. Kerem, M.L. Drumm, G. Melmer, M. Dean, R. Rozmahel, J.L. Cole, D. Kennedy, N. Hidaka, et al
A push is on to make the portraits on the walls — white men, almost all — reflect the diverse face of the university today. By Tracy Jan (2018)
by Liz Kowalczyk
by Nell Greenfieldboyce for NPR (2019)
by Elizabeth Fitzsousa BA, Nientara Anderson BA, MHS and Anna Reisman MD (2019)
by Paul A. Di Sant'Agnese M.D., Robert C. Darling M.D., George A. Perera M.D., and Ethel Shea B.A.
by Paul A. Di Sant'Agnese, Robert C. Darling, George A. Perera, and Ethel Shea (1953)
by Darling, Robert C. M.D., Di Sant'Agnese, Paul A. M.D., Perera, George A. M.D., and Andersen, Dorothy H. M.D. (1953)
by Walter R. Kessler and Dorothy H. Andersen (1951)
by Dorothy H. Andersen, M.D. (1938)
American paediatrician and pathologist who identified cystic fibrosis. Born in Asheville, NC, USA, on May 15, 1901, she died in New York, NY, USA on March 3, 1963, aged 61 years.
by Sara Kominsky