29(1) Bulletin published
8 August 2017
With this issue of the Bulletin, you'll see we're not in Kansas anymore. The twister that is keeping Huntia moored in black and white for one more issue has spun the Bulletin safely into Oz in full Technicolor. Summon your courage, marshal your sense of adventure and follow the yellow brick road into the spring issue of the Bulletin. In this issue we're highlighting several recent donations, a visit by the Strandell family and the publication of the 16(1) Huntia. You need not fear the flying monkeys, but the slime molds have returned to Archives with some notable botanists and a pardoned president. We're off to see the spring and fall exhibitions with a quick tour through recent donations of orchid prints, fruit cultivar watercolors and pen-and-ink botanical illustrations. We awake in the Library to learn a donation of botanical books by and for women was a dream come true.
About the Hunt Institute for Botanical Documentation
The Hunt Institute for Botanical Documentation, a research division of Carnegie Mellon University, specializes in the history of botany and all aspects of plant science and serves the international scientific community through research and documentation. To this end, the Institute acquires and maintains authoritative collections of books, plant images, manuscripts, portraits and data files, and provides publications and other modes of information service. The Institute meets the reference needs of botanists, biologists, historians, conservationists, librarians, bibliographers and the public at large, especially those concerned with any aspect of the North American flora.
Scarlett T. Townsend