Library of Congress
U2′s classic album “The Joshua Tree,” Linda Ronstadt’s “Heart Like a Wheel” and an early, influential Christian rock album will play on forever, or at least as long as the Library of Congress is around.
The Library of Congress is opening a new digital collection of the “Songs of America” to help teach the nation’s history through music.
Music and records from one of the creators of modern jazz drumming, Max Roach, will be preserved at the Library of Congress.
Kate DiCamillo, the best-selling author of “Because of Winn-Dixie” and “The Tale of Despereaux,” is taking on a new role to promote youth literature and reading nationwide.
The first map of the United States to be compiled, printed and published in America when the nation was newly independent is going on display at the Library of Congress.
Early interviews with John F. Kennedy, Hubert Humphrey and Ronald Reagan are part of a collection of public broadcast recordings dating to the 1950s that will be preserved at the Library of Congress.
Astronomers and scientists are joining Seth MacFarlane at the Library of Congress for the opening of a new collection of Carl Sagan’s papers.
Simon & Garfunkel ‘s song “The Sound of Silence,” written amid the turmoil following President John F. Kennedy’s assassination, and Chubby Checker’s 1960s dance hit “The Twist” are among 25 recordings selected for preservation at the Library of Congress.
The Library of Congress is embarking on an extensive plan that will serve as a blueprint for preserving the nation’s history in recorded sound.
Billionaire investor David Rubenstein is giving the Library of Congress $1.5 million to fund three new literacy awards.
The oral history group StoryCorps has begun recording stories of U.S. troops returning home from Iraq and Afghanistan for a yearlong initiative to be broadcast on NPR.
First-person accounts from the Civil War are being brought to life in a new blog that will feature the voices of Robert E. Lee, Ulysses S. Grant and others.