This Brownsville paper started in 1879. Because editor W.P. Guirey was fluent in Spanish, he specialized in reporting on Matamoros, Mexico, and nearby border towns. Funded by the TexTreasures Early Texas Newspapers program.
The Daily Herald began publication in 1892 in Brownsville, and served a vital role in the community. The paper is part of the "Chronicling America" project from the National Endowment for the Humanities.
This annual publication contains genealogical information about families in Dallas and the surrounding areas. Includes family histories, lists of records, correspondence, and other documentation from the mid-1990s through 2010.
Dallas Museum of Art Exhibition Records Collection contains published catalogs for exhibitions held by the museum between 1903 and 1983. This project is made possible by a grant from the National Endowment for the Arts.
Oblique, aerial images of City of Dallas parks taken between 1945 and 1997 also show surrounding neighborhood growth and development, and changes in park facilities. The photographs are an invaluable chronicle of urban growth, land management, and the history of Dallas and North Texas.
This was the first newspaper to serve the LGBT community in Dallas. It has provided news; commentary; and television, theater, and film critiques for over 30 years. Digitization was funded by a TexTreasures grant.
Materials from small collections associated with The Dallas Way archive include clippings, publications, papers, photographs, photo albums, buttons, and other artifacts from a variety of individuals and organizations.
Catalogs and bulletins of Daniel Baker College from the early 1900s to the 1980s. They describe the governance, history, admission, course offerings, and campus life of Daniel Baker College in Brownwood.
Yearbooks for Daniel Baker College from the early 1910s to the 1950s. These issues feature songs, yells, student writings and artwork, and photos, including early photographs of Brownwood buildings and homes.
Correspondence, newsletters, and grant reports related to art education and the North Texas Institute for Educators on the Visual Arts (NTIEVA), headquartered at the UNT. Materials were scanned by the donor, D. Jack Davis, and provided in a digital format to UNT Special Collections. Additional materials in an analog format can be viewed in the UNT Special Collections Reading Room.
This newspaper was published by Justo Cardenas in Laredo, Webb County from 1896 to 1920. It features news as well as advertising and news from Mexico. Funding provided by the National Endowment for the Humanities.
The Denison Daily Herald is a daily newspaper from Denison, Texas that includes local, state, and national news along with extensive advertising. This collection contains over 100 issues from the years 1906 and 1907.
Documenting the history of Denton County and its county seat from 1892-1911, the Denton County Newspaper Collection offers a detailed view into the growth and expansion of the county as an agricultural and educational hub.
News and viewpoints related to the Fracking Referendum passed in the city of Denton, Texas on November 4, 2014. Materials include a compilation of web pages crawled in late 2014 and a collection of oral histories conducted in Fall 2015 by UNT students.
While Denton has had many newspapers, the Denton Record-Chronicle has had the longest history and is considered the city's paper of record. The Denton Chronicle was established in 1882 as a weekly newspaper. In 1899, the paper became the Denton Record and Chronicle, when the Denton Chronicle combined with another local newspaper, the Denton County Record.
Documents related to the planning of the DFW Archives Bazaar, a recurring community outreach and education event focused on resources available at cultural heritage institutions in the Dallas-Fort Worth area. Photographs and videos of the event are also included.
These materials document the activities of former President Lyndon B. Johnson and his family, taken by notable Texas newsman and photographer. The photos also feature historical figures, the Texas Hill County, and Fredricksburg.
Doris Appel’s sculptures appear in libraries, universities, and medical institutions across the country. Her most monumental installation is the Hall of Medical History, which she created in two nearly identical versions. One is installed at the Boston University School of Medicine and the other is in the foyer of the Ashbel Smith Building (“Old Red”) at UTMB. This exhibit features twelve eight-foot tall sculptures of medical pioneers including Hippocrates, William Harvey, Louis Pasteur, and Marie Curie.
Photojournalist Neal Douglass worked for Austin American-Statesman and had his own studio. These photos represent specific events, cultural aspects of life, former buildings and customs in Austin during the 20th century.
Hudspeth County was formed in 1917 from El Paso County, and while Sierra Blanca was chosen as the county seat, Dell City has long served as an equally prominent city in Hudspeth County. It is in Dell City where the county newspapers have been published since 1956, first as the Dell Valley Review, and since 1964 as the Hudspeth County Herald.