Most digital editions are available for reading and downloading on a variety of operating systems, as well as on many handheld devices. Please see the following guide for options:
Selected monographic and serial collections digitized at Emory University Libraries
|African American Imprints||Internet Archive||HathiTrust|
|American Methodism||Internet Archive|
|Southern Imprints < 1879||Internet Archive||HathiTrust|
|Atlanta City Directory||Internet Archive|
|Baedecker Travel Guides||Internet Archive||HathiTrust|
|Civil War Documents||Internet Archive|
|Early Northern European Books||Internet Archive|
|Emory University Yearbooks||Emory U. Archives|
|Medical Heritage Imprints||Internet Archive||HathiTrust|
|Regimental Histories||Internet Archive|
|Triple Deckers||Internet Archive|
Luna Insight includes images, digitized photographs, postcards, books, manuscripts, maps, sculpture and and other 3D objects from Emory's Art History Department, the Michael C. Carlos Museum, and Emory's Manuscripts, Rare Books and Archives library (MARBL).
Of particular interest are the Langmuir and Sherman African-American photography collections.
Digitized collections will be accessible via the Emory Preservation Repository, which is a key deliverable of the Digital Library Program (DLP). The DLP is a multi-year Emory Libraries and LITS initiative to promote best practices and provide long term access to Emory's unique digital assets and collections. A key offering of the Program is to develop a versatile and feature rich digital repository platform using the open source Samvera (formerly Hydra) framework. The Digital Library Program works closely with the Digital Collections Steering Committee to establish policies and best practices for digital collection development and digital preservation.
Highlights of some of our digitized books include:
Digital versions of many of the audiovisual resources from MARBL and Emory University Archival Collections are available for viewing at a kiosk in the MARBL reading room. To find out what is available, search through MARBL's finding aids database. Many of the 20th and 21st Century collections contain a series for "Audiovisual Materials." If you see an indication in the finding aid that the item has been digitized, then it should be available for viewing on-site.