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Title: Aristides Agramonte Yellow Fever Collection
Access over 130 books and journal articles dating back to the 1790s discussing the epidemiology and pathology of yellow fever in New York, Philadelphia, Barbados and New Orleans, among other areas. Books are included from prominent researchers of yellow fever authors such as Benjamin Rush, Carlos Finlay and Aristides Agramonte.
Contact: LSU Health New Orleans, firstname.lastname@example.org
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Title: Armand Duplantier Family Letters Collection, 1777-1841
The Armand Duplantier Family Letters date from 1777 to 1841 and contain items from four generations of the Duplantier family, including Armand Duplantier, his uncle Claude Trenonay, Armand's son Armand Allard Duplantier, and granddaughter Amelie Augustine Duplantier Peniston. The collection's historical significance lies not only in what it can tell us about the history of Baton Rouge and nearby Pointe Coupee Parish, but also in what it reveals about the state's colonial period, Francophone Louisiana in the territorial and antebellum era, and the enduring legacy of the state's French antecedents.
Contact: LSU Libraries Digital Services; email@example.com
Title: Essai D'Anatomie
The "Essai D'Anatomie" was produced by Gautier D'Agoty in 1745. It is a remarkably detailed anatomical atlas of the head, neck, and shoulder areas of the human body with explanatory text in French. The anatomical images were produced using the mezzotint method of engraving and printing.
Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org; (504) 988-5155
Title: Harper's Weekly Journal and Frank Leslie's Illustrated Newspaper
Harper's Weekly, a new era in American journalism dawned in the 1850s with the advent of magazines and newspapers that combined general-interest content, and lavish illustrations. Its context of escalating sectional animosity over slavery inhibited the newspaperâ€™s coverage and undermined the potentially unifying character of a nationwide audience.
Contact: Angela Proctor; email@example.com; 225 771-2854
Title: Lettres de Louisiane
The Lettres de Louisiane collection, compiled by the LSU Center for French and Francophone Studies and funded by the French government , includes letters written in French by Louisianans about the French Revolution. This corpus highlights Louisiana's strong cultural, linguistic, and social ties with France. The ongoing collaborative project will enhance access to rare and understudied French documents held in the LSU Libraries Special Collections and Tulane University.