Below are some of our online exhibition highlights; our full collection can be found here.
This exhibition examines links between transatlantic slavery and the North East's history.
An exhibition examining souvenirs donated to the University of Aberdeen's collections, to learn more about why these objects were significant enough to bring home.
Exploring ballads, opera, and theatrical and popular songs, this online exhibition showcases the University of Aberdeen's Walter Scott collections alongside musical recordings.
This exhibition celebrates 100 years since students at the University of Aberdeen first began staging an annual musical theatre performance to raise money for charity - known as the Student Show.
This exhibition showcases Audubon's spectacular 'Birds of America', a metre-high book filled with Audubon's stunning life-size colour depictions of American bird species, with text prepared by MacGillivray.
Around 2700 years ago a woman named Ta-Kheru died in Thebes, Egypt. Her family spent lavishly on her funeral, hoping that her name would be remembered.
From the 1st - 31st October the University celebrates Black History Month with a programme of events, talks, blogs and podcasts recognising the extraordinary contributions Black people have made in the UK and beyond.
Read on to learn about the University's LGBTQ+ history and the foundation of our LGBTQ+ Society.
The Voice of Radicalism traces the changes in democratic rights in Northeast Scotland from 1800 to 1930. Materials include political articles from 19th and 20th century newspapers, prints, squibs, ephemera and song sheets.
James Scott Skinner was a key figure in Scottish traditional music. He took the art of Scottish fiddle music to a new height through his playing and his compositions. This resource is suitable for anyone with an interest in Skinner, Scottish dance, fiddle music and the North East of Scotland.