Library customer Mark Neeley's chance encounter with the mention of Cincinnati's 'Independent Eye' newspaper led to an exploration of the paper's archive and a massive digitization project with the Library. Read on to learn more about the paper and the project.
Thanks to a massive digitization project with the Newspaper Archive, customers can access the database of local newspapers through the Library website from the comfort of their own home.
In 1934, one year after Hitler seized power in Germany, some Cincinnatians were already protesting Nazism and calling it out for what it was: anti-Semitic, racist, imperialist, and violent.
The man, the myth, the legend. 150 years ago, Lafcadio Hearn arrived in Cincinnati. We're hosting a symposium on September 28 to celebrate all of his unique achievements.
Cincinnati's first Black Librarian isn't who it was originally thought to be. Reference Librarian Keloni Parks uncovers the true history, exploring her life, career, and legacy.
This free exhibition of Cincinnatians in WWI features select original photographs from the Museum Center’s and Library's collection. It runs June 28 to September 29, and is located in the Ruthven Community Gallery at the Cincinnati Museum Center
Reference Librarian Stephen Headley on the exciting discovery of newspaper columns from the late 1800s that highlight prominent African Americans in Cincinnati.
Most of us are familiar with the 1939 MGM film starring Judy Garland, but Cincinnatians were able to see
"The Wizard of Oz" live on stage as early as 1905. Learn about the history, view the poster, and see more from the Library's vintage poster collection at the Taft Museum of Art's upcoming exhibition.
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