Highlights from our collections and exhibits, staff blogs, and insights on the history of the Christian Science movement.
George Glover, Mary Baker Eddy’s first husband, had many career interests and his letters give us some insight into his days and pursuits.
Mrs. Eddy sometimes wove references to the First Commandment into her correspondence — here’s an interesting example.
Mary Baker Eddy had great affection for the largest city in Massachusetts—and she had high hopes for it.
Minnie Weygandt was Mary Baker Eddy’s cook, and served at her home, Pleasant View in Concord, NH, from 1899 to 1907.
Insights on the Bibles used by Mary Baker Eddy and how she used them in her work.
A look at events surrounding the publication of Mary Baker Eddy’s landmark book on Christian healing.
Representative of the hopefulness and enthusiasm that characterized many of the pre-World War I peace movements in America, this item is displayed on the wall on the second floor by our Press Gallery exhibit.
Mary Baker Eddy displayed a small replica of the Liberty Bell in her home. Where did it come from, and why was it important to her?
This month’s objects—Mary Baker Eddy’s calling cards and business cards—played a small role in helping to open doors so she could open minds.
The story behind the photo of Adam Dickey with Spike the squirrel.
Read how she looked for a receptive audience in a new setting.
Read about the challenges and triumphs of a WWII reporter on the ground in the Pacific Theater.
Check out the story behind some printing plates from the paper’s first edition.
See how this project helped revitalize The Mother Church and the City of Boston.
Read about three documents from our archive that shed light on the social history of Mary Baker Eddy’s time.