London Library

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British Library

Sir Charles Theodore Hagberg Wright (1862—1940) librarian

Thomas Carlyle (1795—1881) author, biographer, and historian

Jane Carlyle (1801—1866) letter writer

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London Library

London Library

London Library

Science Museum Library, London

London University, libraries of

Science Museum Library, London

London Library, the

Coffee-House Libraries in Mid-Eighteenth-Century London

The Colour Reference Library, Royal College of Art, London

A Tudor Inscription in London, British Library Harley MS 629

WRIGHT, Charles Theodore Hagberg (1862 - 1940), Secretary and Librarian, London Library

A Repertorium of Middle English Prose Sermons. Part 1: Introduction and Cambridge University Library to London, British Library (Additional). Part 2: London, British Library (Arundel) to London, Westminster Abbey Library. Part 3: Manchester, John Rylands University Library to Oxford, Bodleian Library. Part 4: Oxford, Hertford College to York, Borthwick Institute for Archives, plus Indices. By Veronica O’Mara and Suzanne Paul.

The Libraries of King Henry VIII (CBMLC Vol. VII), ed. James P. Carley (London: The British Library, 2000; pp. xcii+407. £85).

Songs with Theorbo (ca. 1650–1663): Oxford, Bodleian Library, Broxbourne 84.9; London, Lambeth Palace Library, 1041

PEARSON, David Robert Stanley (born 1955), Director, Culture, Heritage and Libraries (formerly Libraries, Archives and Guildhall Art Gallery), City of London, since 2009

Review: Catalogue of Dated and Datable Manuscripts, c. 888–1600, in London Libraries

AYRIS, Paul (born 1957), Director of UCL Library Services, University College London, since 1997

John Rylands Library William King to Mrs Whiteway London, 2 March 1737/8

Three Marginal Notes in London, British Library, MS Cotton Caligula A. vii


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Was founded in 1840, largely at the instance of Carlyle, with the support and encouragement of many eminent men of letters of the day, including Gladstone, Grote, H. Hallam, and Mazzini. It opened on 3 May 1841, in two rooms in Pall Mall, and moved to its present premises in St James's Square in 1845.

Subjects: Bibliography.

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