|311. About WorldCat Discovery|
| 312. Could a painting at Cleveland Museum of Art help solve the art world’s Caravaggio dilemma? |
The Ingalls Library receives an astounding 1,200 periodical titles many of which feature articles about the museum and its collections, history, and activities as well as articles written by museum staff.
|313. Book Digitization at the Ingalls Library|
| 314. Hidden Magazine Rack Spotlight: Cornucopia & Bidoun |
What do these two titles have in common? They’re fantastic magazines I wish would come out of hibernation.
| 315. Records Schedules |
List of records retention and disposition schedules (PDF).
| 316. Travels with Jeptha |
Considered by his contemporaries to be Cleveland's greatest benefactor, Jeptha Homer Wade II (1857–1926), was generous with both his fortune and his time.
|317. A Visit to the Armor Galleries of the Metropolitan Museum of Art|
|318. The Cleveland Table Fountain: Inventories and Gothic Architecture|
| 319. Snowman! |
Celebrating Ohio winter holidays wouldn't be the same without snow, so what better image to share in December than Yamamoto Shōun's delightful Children Playing: Snowman? Look at these adorable children, rolling snow, blowing on their fingers, and creating their snowman with big
| 320. Emery May Holden Norweb, Grande Dame |
Emery May Holden Norweb, who was known as a grande dame of Cleveland, was one of the most influential women in the history of the Cleveland Museum of Art. She was born on November 30, 1895 in Salt Lake City. Her grandfather, Liberty Holden, was the owner of the Cleveland Plain Dealer, and her father was Albert Holden, a successful mining engineer. At the start of the First World War, Emery was driving ambulances and working in hospitals in France, and it was during this time that she married R. Henry Norweb. R. Henry Norweb was a United States diplomat, so throughout the couple’s marriage they lived in numerous places around the world, including Tokyo, Chile, the Dominican Republic, Mexico, Bolivia, Peru, Portugal, and Cuba.