The World's Columbian Exposition of 1893 site was created to provide world-wide access to thousands of illustrations and full-text images of the Chicago World's Fair of 1893 for purposes of teaching and research.
This collection consists of the annual student yearbooks at Armour Institute of Technology published between 1898 and 1940. The yearbook was known by three different titles: Integral, Senior Class Book, and The Cycle. Contents and organization of the yearbooks vary from year to year as student writers, photographers, and editors chose to include or exclude information of students by class year, members of faculty and administration, academic program, extracurricular activities, student organizations, and sports.
Building History is a dynamic map showing Illinois Tech's Mies Campus as it is and as it once was, exploring the ways that the campus and the Bronzeville neighborhood around it have changed (and changed each other) since the Armour Institute of Technology opened its doors in 1893.
A full-text searchable collection of volumes 1-11 (1935-1945) of Armour/Illinois Tech Engineer and Alumnus, an alumni publication of the Armour Institute and Illinois Tech, hosted by archive.org.
The Lewis Annual collection includes yearbooks from the Lewis Institute from 1906-1940. The yearbooks document the academic and social life of the school. They include photographs and descriptions of faculty, students, clubs, societies, and athletics, as well as students' illustrations and literary contributions. The Lewis Institute was a technical and professional college that served the greater Chicago area from 1896 to 1940 before merging with Armour Institute of Technology to form Illinois Tech.
A digitized, searchable collection of IIT's student newspapers, including the current campus newspaper TechNews and its predecessors Technology News, Armour News, and Armour Tech News.
A digitized collection of Dr. David P. Boder's interviews with Holocaust survivors from 1946, including audio recordings, searchable transcripts, and reference maps of camps and ghettos. Boder was a psychology professor at IIT from 1927 to 1952, and in 1946 he travelled to Europe to research trauma in refugee populations. His interviews are now recognized as the earliest known non-governmental oral histories of the Holocaust.