Author Julia Alvarez, who speaks on campus on Monday at 7 p.m., answers questions on her work, writing about women, and writing as a Latina.
Woof! Woof! Learn more about the important role that man’s best friend played in WWI.
One of the earliest known drawings of Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec can be seen etched on the Ransom Center’s windows. Learn more.
Read a Q&A with the author of the new book, “Lord Byron’s Best Friends: From bulldogs to Boatswain & beyond,” which chronicles the life of Lord Byron and his canine companions.
Learn more about Benjamin Brecknell Turner’s 1851 image of the Crystal Palace, which is featured in the Ransom Center’s window etchings.
Correspondence sheds light on tensions over 19th-century illustrations for articles by landscape design critic.
David Douglas Duncan’s photograph, “Picasso’s Eyes,” captures the attention of many passersby of the Ransom Center windows, which display a selection of images from the collections.
In a time of food shortage during World War I, Russian propaganda posters portrayed food as evil. These images are part of the Ransom Center’s World War I propaganda poster digital collection.
The University of Texas Press has launched “The Texas Bookshelf,” a series of 16 Texas-themed books. The Ransom Center’s Greg Curtis and Roy Flukinger will write books for the project.
Photo by Michael O’Brien.
Letters between Stanley Kubrick and Anthony Burgess document conversation about short story that would become Kubrick’s final film “Eyes Wide Shut” more than 30 years later.
Brutal Simplicity theme by Kevin Burg