Museum and Library Closures

The New-York Historical Society will be closed on September 23, and select spaces will be closed September 24. For details, please visit our calendar.

Did you miss one of New-York Historical's recent public programs? Recordings of select programs are available here as streaming audio.

Podcasts of select programs are also available on New-York Historical’s iTunes U library. These files can easily be downloaded and played on any Mac, PC or portable device and even burned to a CD.

February 2013
Audio
Technology: Innovations and Expanding Frontiers
February 12th, 2013
1 hour and 2 minutes
David E. Sanger
Walter Isaacson (moderator)

You may need: Adobe Flash Player.

Experts explore our digital future, what new innovations will change the way we live, and how the rapid development of technology poses new threats to security. Part of the Harold and Ruth Newman World Beyond Tomorrow Series.

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January 2013
Audio
Rogers and Rockwell: The Original Pop Artists
January 31st, 2013
1 hour and 2 minutes
Kimberly Orcutt
Laurie Norton Moffatt
Harold Holzer (moderator)

You may need: Adobe Flash Player.

Experts compare two titans of popular art, John Rogers and Norman Rockwell.

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January 2013
Audio
Screening and Discussion of Lincoln with Tony Kushner and Harold Holzer
January 29th, 2013
36 minutes, 24 seconds
Tony Kushner
Harold Holzer (moderator)

You may need: Adobe Flash Player.

Screenwriter and playwright Tony Kushner and Lincoln scholar Harold Holzer discuss Steven Spielberg’s monumental film Lincoln.

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January 2013
Audio
Invisible Armies: An Epic History of Guerrilla Warfare from Ancient Times to the Present
January 22nd, 2013
53 minutes, 44 seconds
Max Boot

You may need: Adobe Flash Player.

Max Boot crafts a complete global history of guerrilla uprisings through the ages.

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January 2013
Audio
Lincoln and Emancipation
January 17th, 2013
1 hour and 2 minutes
Edna Greene Medford
James Oakes
Louis P. Masur (moderator)

You may need: Adobe Flash Player.

Three historians consider Abraham Lincoln’s most dramatic legacy: the Emancipation Proclamation.

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Creative: Tronvig Group