Nicholas Stark

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  1. The Baldwin Library of Historical Children's Literature through the George A Smathers Library at the University of Florida (Gainesville) has a massive collection of British and US texts intended for children, primarily from the mid to late 19th century. They have digitized over 6,000 of them so far for public access.
  2. The Labadie collection emphasizes movements from below, primarily from the late 19th c. into recent decades. Originally specializing in anarchism, the collection has since obtained materials on student protests, the Spanish Civil War, freethinking and antitheism, pacifism, anti-colonialism, LGBT rights, civil rights, unionization, etc.
  3. The Newberry Library (Chicago) has 30,000+ pamphlets and 23,000+ issues of 180 periodicals published between 1780 and 1810 during the French Revolution and Napoleonic Era, primarily from Paris but also including many from the French provinces. They have done extraordinary work digitizing these to Internet Archive, You can also search the physical catalog on VuFind. All pamphlets in this collection have individual catalog records. Call numbers begin with "Case FRC" and are followed by a number. You can search by author name or title, or browse by subject with the phrase “Pamphlets–France.” They are held in the Special Collections Reading Room.
  4. Brought to you by Standford University Libraries and the Bibliothèque nationale de France, the free-access French Revolution Digital Archive (FRDA) contains over 14,000 images brought together from the Archives Parlementaires and the 1989 Images de la Revolution française. The database can be searched by date, event, artistic theme, and medium.