Remembering Bernard Bailyn
Thomas E. Ricks: My immersion in Library of America’s editions
Who Tells Your Story: Joanne B. Freeman on Hamilton and History
Joseph Warren, “The Bloody Tragedy of the Fifth of March, 1770”
James Monroe, “The President in Peril”
Thomas Jefferson’s Education: Alan Taylor on the troubled origins of “Mr. Jefferson’s University”
Nation-building in a war of insurgency: Rick Atkinson on the American Revolution
James Fenimore Cooper reveals “deeply hidden truths” about the American Revolution
Jefferson’s Daughters: Catherine Kerrison measures the chasm between the rhetoric and reality of revolution
Revolution 250: Enter the Farmer
Friends Divided: Gordon S. Wood on the complicated relationship between John Adams and Thomas Jefferson
CUNY historian weighs the parallels between Donald Trump and Andrew Jackson
Making history, one day at a time: The diaries of John Quincy Adams
John Quincy Adams, “This Whole Horrible Transaction”
Help LOA bring Alexander Hamilton’s writings to American high school teachers
Seven writers, including Alexander Hamilton and Frederick Law Olmsted, enter New York State Writers Hall of Fame
A champion of America’s great writers and timeless works, Library of America guides readers in finding and exploring the exceptional writing that reflects the nation’s history and culture.
From poetry, novels, and memoirs to journalism, crime writing, and science fiction, the more than 300 volumes published by Library of America are widely recognized as America’s literary canon.
With contributions from donors, Library of America preserves and celebrates a vital part of our cultural heritage for generations to come.