Dreyfus Affair in the Making of Modern France
- Published by Primary Source Microfilm
From the holdings of the Houghton Library Collection, Harvard University
The largest outside of France, the Houghton Library collection covers the controversy from Dreyfus' humiliating arrest in 1894 to 1908, the year Emile Zola's ashes were transferred to the Pantheon with ceremonial reverence. Reflecting continued interest in the Dreyfus Affair, it also includes publications through 1960.
Comprising over 1,000 volumes, the collection contains all the well-known Dreyfus publications, such as Zola's 1898 newspaper article "J'accuse," as well as rarely seen archival materials. Documents from many different countries and all sides of the controversy reflect the depth and breadth of attention the Dreyfus Affair generated at the turn of the 19th century.
The Dreyfus Affair in the Making of Modern France includes:
- Most titles listed in the Desachy bibliography--the Dreyfus reference standard for the period 1894-1904
- Predominantly French language materials, with items also in English, German, Italian, Spanish, Dutch and Swedish
- Publications that have never been reissued
- Materials with restricted circulation due to their rarity and fragile condition
- Works by the principal figures: Bernard Lazare, Georges Clemenceau, Maurice Barres, Emile Zola, Jean Jaurès, Alfred Dreyfus, Yves Guyot, Ferdinand Walsin Esterhazy, Francis de Pressensé, Emile Duclaux, Abbé Pichot, Louis Havet, Jules Lemaître, as well as hundreds of lesser known authors
- Monographs, pamphlets, newspaper clippings and cartoons
- Independently published stenographic transcripts of all the major trials
By making these rare and fragile primary materials widely available to students and scholars around the world, Primary Source Microfilm facilitates the continuing study of this compelling moment in history.
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