The Birds of Nebraska is an archive of history for birdlife in the state, with access to a great variety of newspaper articles and other sources from 1854 to 1923.
The articles were collected by James E. Ducey, who generously donated the files to the University of Nebraska–Lincoln Libraries. They are being presented with the aid of the UNL Libraries.
A prototype web site for archaeological and historical research on Nebraska's immigrant trails, featuring the site report from the 2005 UNL dig at the Beaver Creek Trail Crossing Site in Seward County, Nebraska.
Elia Peattie: An Uncommon Writer, An Uncommon Woman is a digital archive based on the life and writings of Elia Peattie, an early Nebraska journalist, novelist, stort story writer and playwright.
A walk through the complex political, social, and cultural terrain of Lincoln, Nebraska. By exploring in detail the events of an early Plains city, the project hopes to provide an understanding of similar dynamics and development occurring in other cities across the region at the time.
Homestead National Monument of America, located in Beatrice, Nebraska, and the University of Nebraska–Lincoln (UNL) contracted with the National Archives & Records Administration to microfilm the Broken Bow Land Office records (1890-1908).
An off-shoot of the National Digital Newspaper Program, Nebraska Newspapers expands upon its work in Chronicling America by presenting other historically significant newspapers from Nebraska.
Nebraska Public Documents presents searchable state government agency reports dating from 1891-1929. This project provides free public access to digitized historic annual reports of state agencies in Nebraska for the use of students, scholars, and the general public.
Omaha culture is important to the history of the Plains peoples because the Omaha are one of the few Plains tribes who continue an earthlodge/horticultural adaptation to the Plains even after horses were introduced.
The Omaha & Ponca Digital Dictionary is an important step toward preserving the endangered languages of the Omaha and Ponca tribes.
The Omaha Language Learning website provides access to Omaha language materials, both old and new. It promotes the Omaha language, culture, and community.