“The Louvre is dusting off its treasures, even the least-known,” said the museum’s director.
Hundreds of thousands of entries describe cures, rituals, and healing methods spanning two centuries, with a focus on protecting Indigenous knowledge.
The Munch Museum in Oslo digitized not only its own holdings of Munch’s works on paper, but also those from other museums and private collections.
Faces of Frida, a partnership between Google Arts & Culture and 33 partner museums, brings together some 800 artifacts from ultra-high resolution images of her work to personal objects and rarely-seen photos.
The American Folk Art Museum is digitizing the New York Quilt Project, an archive of over 6,000 quilts and their histories.
The National Palace Museum Open Data represents the first time a museum has created such an archive of material from China’s imperial history.
Letters, speech drafts, and other documents from the ten-dollar founding father Alexander Hamilton, online for the first time from the Library of Congress.
After finding its literary archives inaccessible, PEN America launched a five-year project to digitize 1,500 hours of audio and video.
The Brooklyn Academy of Music’s new digital archive features playbills, photographs, videos, audio, and ephemera from a century and a half of theatrical history.
Ahead of July 4, the Library of Congress made all 111 volumes of a 1926 birthday card signed by 5.5 million Polish citizens available online.
They are expecting to digitize seven million images by 2020.
Through guidebooks and rare artifacts, the New Orleans Historic Collection considers the complicated legacy of Storyville, the city’s former red light district.