Explore the digital collections of the Loyola University Chicago Archives and Special Collections and Women and Leadership Archives.
Course catalogs from 1870 to 2020
University, department, and student organization newsletters
Loyola University Chicago Oral Histories
Collections from the Loyola University Chicago Archives and Special Collections
Selected volumes from the Loyola University Chicago Rare Book Collection
Selections from collections in the Loyola University Chicago Archives & Special Collections
Loyola University Chicago Press Releases from the 20th century
Selected photographs from the Loyola University Chicago Archives & Special Collections photograph collections
Bishop Francis C. Kelley
Selections from the autograph collection compiled by the Carrigan brothers.
Photographs of Extension Society supported churches, chapels, and parishes from the early to mid-20th century.
Images from the Century of Progress World's Fair in Chicago, 1933-1935
Holy Family Parish records
Adrian Kocurek Photograph Collection
Fr. Biestek documented the School of Social Work, individual Jesuits, Chicago and Loyola's Lake Shore Campus, West Baden College, and his travels to the Far East.
Raymond V. Schoder, S.J.
Photographs of Loyola people and places from the mid 1950s through the mid 1960s
Thomas J. Dyba
Stritch Annual Award Dinner programs
Selections from the Jesuitica Collection
Henry J. Hyde (1924-2007) was elected as a Republican to the Illinois state house of representatives where he served from 1967 to 1974. During this period he served as majority leader from 1971 to 1972 and was a delegate to the Illinois state Republican Conventions. Hyde was elected to the Ninety-fourth and subsequent fifteen United States Congresses, He served as chair for the Committee on the Judiciary for the 104th through 106th Congresses, as well as the chair for the Committee on International Relations for the 107th through 109th Congresses. Link to finding aids for his papers - https://www.luc.edu/archives/cpsa.shtml
The digitized items here represent only a small percentage of the audio visual materials held in the Archives. Please visit www.luc.edu/archives for more information and to contact an archivist.
Dan Rostenkowski (1928–2010) was elected as a Democrat to the Illinois State General Assembly where he served as a representative in the sixty-eighth general assembly (1952) prior to being elected to the Illinois state senate, where he served from 1954 to 1956. Rostenkowski was first elected to the eighty-sixth United States Congress in 1959 and served in seventeen succeeding Congresses until he was defeated for re-election in 1995. While in Congress he served as the chairman of the Committee on Ways and Means from the 97th through the 103rd Congresses, and of the Joint Committee on Taxation from the 97th through 101st Congresses. Link to finding aids for his papers - https://www.luc.edu/archives/cpsa.shtml
Women's Catholic college (1930-1991) founded by the Sisters of Charity of the Blessed Virgin Mary (BVM). Yearbooks, student newspaper, and select photos & documents from the Mundelein College Records.
All yearbooks (eight) produced by the college
Select photos of Mundelein faculty, students, activities, and buildings
Items documenting the groundbreaking of Mundelein's Skyscraper building in 1929 to its dedication in 1931
Select photos of Mundelein faculty, students, and activities
Student newspaper of Mundelein College
Graduation class photos of Mundelein students
Interviews documenting the experiences of members of the Mundelein College community
Select items highlighting her early life, Civil Rights activism, and social justice work from the Peggy Roach Papers
Fraternal benefit society founded in 1898 in Chicago. Select photographs, certificates, and newspaper (Głos Polek) from the PWAA Records.
Collections from the Women and Leadership Archives.
Photographs of campuses, buildings, and people
Loyola Commencement Programs from the 20th and 21st centuries
Loyola's student newspaper was established in 1924. It ran under the name the Loyola News until 1969. The name was changed to the Loyola Phoenix in 1970. The entirety of the Loyola News and Loyola Phoenix have not been digitized and some gaps do exist, for example most of 1963. Issues will be added as they are digitized and some issues will not be digitized due to condition.