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How are contributions to published historical research shared, recorded, touted, publicized?
For many of us, showing the relevance and impact of specialized historical research services may require a multi-pronged approach. Special displays and open houses can be recorded in websites and reports an
Happy Holidays from your leaders at HHSS! Wishing you a very happy holiday season. We may be a small section but we have a wonderful, diverse group of individuals scattered around the country. I hope wherever you are and however you celebrate that it is a very happy and peaceful time of the year fo
At the Harrell Health Sciences Library: Research and Learning Commons we have just completed a spectacular renovation. Not only did the entire library undergo a wall-to-wall renovation taking the space down to the studs, but we’ve added lots of new technologies including 3D printing, virtual reality
Exercitatio Anatomica de Motu Cordis et Sanguinis in Animalibus by William Harvey is known as the first book to correctly describe the human circulatory system. Not having a medical background, this tidbit of medical history trivia was foreign to me until several months ago when I discovered an edit
Welcome to the new History of the Health Sciences blog, “The Incipit”. At the HHSS business meeting in May, we decided to move from our section newsletter, also named “The Incipit”, to a blog. Our hope is to write more frequently and informally. We will continue to use
T. (Terrence) Mark Hodges didn’t set out to be a librarian, but like many of us, he fell into the love of organized books. While serving in the British Army, Mark was stationed in Egypt at the Army Education Center in Suez, where he was placed in charge of the library.