The Archives of Scientific Philosophy website describes the holdings of important collections at the University of Pittsburgh. These collections act as archival resources for investigating the history of scientific philosophy, that is, philosophy that has been influenced by scientific thinking and practices. The archives themselves include the publications, notes, lectures, and correspondence of such influential figures as Rudolf Carnap, Hans Reichenbach, Frank Plumpton Ramsey, Paul Hertz, Herbert Feigl, and Rose Rand. In addition to these collections of physical documents, there are microfiches of some of Ludwig Wittgenstein's papers, and a 300-reel microfilm archive for the History of Quantum Physics. The website also has a page on some of the archive's smaller collections relevant to this topic, and a page of practical information for scholars needing to locate and access particular documents.
This website provides information regarding the collected papers of the political philosopher Hannah Arendt (1906-1975), which are held at the Library of Congress in Washington. The website features a biographical timeline and some photographs. The entire collection - including Arendt's correspondence, speeches and lectures, as well as material related to her famous coverage of the trial of Adolf Eichmann - has been digitized (making up about 75,000 digital images), and can be viewed online at three locations: the Library of Congress, the New School University in New York City, and the Hannah Arendt Center at the University of Oldenburg, Germany. Contact details of these institutions are included on the website. Some parts of the collection can be viewed online from outside these institutions, and higher quality versions of the images can be opened as JPEG files. The site also gives access to three lectures on Arendt by Jerome Kohn, who is the Director of the Hannah Arendt Center, New School University.
This is the home page of the Wittgenstein Archives at the University of Bergen (WAB). The organisation's central aim is to make the complete writings of Ludwig Wittgenstein (1889-1951) available in the form of electronic facsimile and transcriptions. This website informs visitors of their research projects and activities. It also allows access to their annual and project reports; and contains details of their publications and WAB library holdings as well as news about seminars, conferences and workshops relating to Wittgenstein. Details of how to obtain permission to access the full contents of the Wittgenstein Archives can be found in the FAQ section of the site.