This Library of Congress archive dates back to 1943. It contains nearly seven hundred recordings of poets and prose writers participating in sessions at the Library’s Recording Laboratory and at other locations around Spain and Latin America. To date, writers from thirty-two countries are represented in this collection which includes readings in Spanish, Portuguese, Catalan, French, Náhuatl, Zapotec, Aymara, English, and Dutch. The material featured in this online presentation represents a sample of the archive. The site will provide access to additional items from the archive on a monthly basis over the next several years.
Located at Hunter College/CUNY Silberman School of Social Work, Centro is a research institute dedicated to the study and interpretation of the Puerto Rican experience in the United States. Centro produces and disseminates relevant interdisciplinary research, and collects, preserves, and provides access to library resources documenting Puerto Rican history and culture, linking scholarship to social action and policy debates that contribute to the betterment of the community and enrichment of Puerto Rican studies.
A collection of primary (historical documents) and secondary sources about the history and culture of the Puerto Rican diaspora. Centro's Digital Collections provide access to photographs, documents, artifacts, art, maps, oral histories, moving image and audio clips, and other digitized or born digital material pertaining to stateside Puerto Ricans.
Digital collections of manuscripts, photographs, letters, maps, and other resources from the University of Miami Libraries Cuban Heritage Collection, which were developed collaboratively by teams of University archivists, Digital Initiatives staff, and the Cataloging Department.
An online exhibition and bibliography featuring highlights from the rate books, maps, documents, paintings, prints, and artifacts of the Jay I. Kislak Collection at the Library of Congress, focusing on the early Americas from the time of the indigenous people of Mexico, Central America, and the Caribbean through the period of European contact, exploration, and settlement.
The archive, located at the Harry Ransom Center at The University of Texas-Austin, contains more than 27,000 digital items from Colombian-born Nobel laureate Gabriel García Márquez’s papers including: manuscript drafts of published and unpublished works; research material and materials from all of his works of fiction; personal scrapbooks and notebooks; a memoir, screenplays, photographs, clippings, ephemera, and an audio recording of García Márquez's acceptance speech for the Nobel Prize in Literature in 1982.
This Law Library Collection at the Library of Congress includes papers pertaining to laws, statutes, instructions, and decrees of Spanish kings, government officials, and the Catholic Church, including the Spanish Inquisition and papal bulls