Responding to COVID-19: Chat and email with us from 9am-9pm, 7 days a week! The Weaver Library is open Sunday through Friday 9am-9pm, and we’re providing limited services in the Main Library lobby. The Health Sciences Library is open to Health Sciences affiliates.Learn more about access during COVID-19.
It's important to cite images you use in assignments or presentations. See best practices for image use for tips on selecting images thoughtfully and citing them in your work. Also see the Cite Sources tab of this guide.
Includes images from museums, photo archives, scholars, and artists. Architectural highlights range from Le Corbusier to Renzo Piano, QTVR panoramas, photographs of modern architecture by Ezra Stoller and Julius Sherman, and international photographic campaigns from Art on File.
Features more than 7,000 searchable images, including architecture photos, drawings, and floor plans. When you're refining your search results, you can limit to images with the "Display results that are:" filter. Access is limited to 5 simultaneous users (so try again later if you have trouble accessing it).
A collection of images from the classical Greek period to the Post-Modern consisting of architecture and sculpture that is arranged by name of the architect or artist, location, or date. There is also a section of women architects' work, with information on more than 60 buildings by Julia Morgan. All images include a date and a description. Though it's a personal web page, the images are helpful and several will cover a single building or monument.
These collections document achievements in architecture, engineering, and design in the United States and its territories through a comprehensive range of building types and engineering technologies including examples as diverse as the Pueblo of Acoma, houses, windmills, one-room schools, the Golden Gate Bridge, and buildings designed by Frank Lloyd Wright. Administered since 1933 through cooperative agreements with the National Park Service, the Library of Congress, and the private sector, ongoing programs of the National Park Service have recorded America's built environment in multi-format surveys comprising more than 350,000 measured drawings, large-format photographs, and written histories for more than 35,000 historic structures and sites dating from Pre-Columbian times to the twentieth century.