Posts tagged call number
Collage of library artifacts: stamp, paper punch, printing statement, call number handwritten in pencil.
From the title page verso of Peter Parley’s Method of Telling about the History of the World to Children by Samuel G. Goodrich (1836). Original from Princeton University. Digitized February 21, 2008.
From the back matter of An Introduction to Reflective Thinking (1921). Original from Columbia University. Digitized January 16, 2009.
Autolink includes splotches and handwritten call number.
From the table of contents and illustrations of Collections of the State Historical Society of Wisconsin, v. 12, ed. by Reuben Gold Thwaites (1892). Original from the University of Wisconsin - Madison. Digitized September 28, 2011.
From the front matter of Vegetable Charcoal by James Bird (1857). Original from Oxford University. Digitized May 5, 2006.
From the title page (verso) of An Essay Upon Projects by Daniel Defoe (1697). Original from Cornell University. Digitized March 20, 2012.
Amended University of California circulation statement.
From the back matter of The Remembrancer: or, Impartial Repository of Public Events, v. 1 by Thomas Pownall (1775). Original from the University of California. Digitized September 2, 2009.
Circulation card photographed in high contrast.
From the back matter of Fonts and Font Covers by Francis Bond and Frederick Charles Eden (1908). Original from Harvard University. Digitized March 7, 2009.
Against stamped directions, slip removed from pocket.
From the back matter of The Hound of Heaven by Francis Thompson (1917). Original from Indiana University. Digitized January 31, 2009.
Library artifacts in selective black-and-white and greyscale.
From the back matter of A Manual for Use at Funerals by Charles Jason Staples and Christopher Rhodes Eliot (1903). Original from Harvard University. Digitized December 15, 2007.
Circulation slips with stamps and scribbles from the ’50s through the ’70s—a well-read book.
From the back matter of Diary, by John Evelyn (1911).
Library artifacts: barcode, card folder, call number, MSS numbers and various stamps. “Non-circulating” statement contradicted by digitization and subsequent digital distribution.
From the back matter of English Proverbs with Moral Reflexions by Oswald Dykes (1713). [Here]
Digitization equipment clips, handwritten call number, remnants of glue from bookplate or tape from torn-out newspaper clipping (?).
From the front matter of The Works of William Paley, D.D.: Natural Theology (1825). [Here]