Skip to main content
eScholarship
Open Access Publications from the University of California

The UCLA Library Special Collections houses and provides access to the UCLA Library's central collection of rare books and manuscripts in the humanities and social sciences. Its rare book holdings consist of some 333,000 volumes, while its non-book holdings comprise more than 30 million manuscripts, 5 million photographs and negatives, ephemera, maps, works of art, architectural drawings and models, and other graphic arts material. The Department has five divisions: Manuscripts, Rare Books, Technical Services, Public Services, and University Archives. As one of the 23 public service units and departments with the UCLA Library system, the Department's resources support the University's research and teaching missions. The UCLA Library's collections as a whole are open to the general public for reference and research, and about one-third of the Department's current users are from outside the university community.

Cover page of The Journal of John Waldie Theatre Commentaries, 1799-1830: Index

The Journal of John Waldie Theatre Commentaries, 1799-1830: Index

(2008)

A complete list of plays discussed in the Journal of John Waldie Theatre Commentaries, 1799-1830, with cross-references to John Genest, Some Account of the English Stage: from the Restoration in 1660 to 1830. 10 volumes. Bath: H.E. Carrington, 1832.

Cover page of The Journal of John Waldie Theatre Commmentaries, 1799-1830: Addenda

The Journal of John Waldie Theatre Commmentaries, 1799-1830: Addenda

(2008)

Includes a portrait of John Waldie, along with images of the Waldie estate, theatres, selected manuscript excerpts, and title-pages to the works published by Waldie's sisters, Charlotte Waldie Eaton and Jane Waldie Watts.

Cover page of The Journal of John Waldie Theatre Commentaries, 1799-1830: Errata

The Journal of John Waldie Theatre Commentaries, 1799-1830: Errata

(2008)

Many errors occurred in transcribing and typing; Waldie largely ignores accents and diacritical marks in foreign words.