Read the latest addition to Medicine on Screen: Films and Essays from NLM. Caitjan Gainty, PhD, from Kings College, London, shares insights on the work of obstetrician and filmmaker Joseph B. DeLee.
Fantastic Voyages through the Historical Audio-Visual Collections at the National Library of Medicine
An interview with Oliver Gaycken, PhD, a contributer to Medicine on Screen: Films and Essays from NLM.
Informative Beauty: Anatomical Animation by Frank Armitage
This week, the National Library of Medicine introduces Medicine on Screen: Films and Essays from NLM, a curated, freely-accessible portal presenting digitized historical titles from the Library’s world-renowned audiovisuals collection.
Medicine On Screen: Films and Essays from the National Library of Medicine
Explore a curated portal presenting digitized historical titles from the Library’s world-renowned audiovisuals collection.
Opening the Vault: Finding Aids for Film
By Gabrielle Barr ~ Every day, staff at the National Library of Medicine are working to maintain and expand the online catalog that provides the
Revealing Data: Concepts and Controversies in Modern Medicine, 1969–70
By Sarah Eilers ~ A host emerges from the shadows of a video production set. In measured tones, he introduces the viewer to a series
Love…at the 2018 Orphan Film Symposium
By Sarah Eilers ~ Last month, I had the privilege of collaborating with Dr. Oliver Gaycken, professor of film studies at the University of Maryland-College
The Falls of 1972: John B Calhoun and Urban Pessimism
Circulating Now welcomes guest bloggers Jon Adams and Edmund Ramsden. Adams, of the London School of Economics, and Ramsden, of the University of London, share
Edgar Ulmer, The NTA, and the Power of Sermonic Medicine
Circulating Now welcomes guest blogger Dr. Devin Orgeron, an Associate Professor at North Carolina State University, teaching courses in Film Theory, Film History Since 1940, The
“RUSS EXPLODE H-BOMB”: Let’s Face It, 1954
By Sarah Eilers ~ Three-inch type and spinning fast, the headline hurtles toward the viewer. When it comes to a stop, you know: the Soviets