This database search page contains indexes for various SLU publications. Use the search box to
find keywords in the titles of newspaper and magazine articles produced at the University.
*Please note that the “Limit To” box next to the search box must have “All” selected
to work properly.
University Course Catalogs/Bulletins
The Saint Louis University Catalogs date back to the 1828-1829 academic year, which was the first year that SLU was administered
by the Jesuits. The information contained in each catalog differs; some contain directory
information on students as well as course and degree information for each of the Schools/Colleges
within the University.
The Saint Louis University yearbook, known as "The Archive," was published on and off between 1907 and 2005. The yearbooks
offer a valuable glimpse into the student life of the campus as well as the academic
departments of the University.
The student newspaper of Saint Louis University has been in continuous publication since October 1919. For the past century, it has
been the best source for what was happening at SLU during any given week. The paper
has gone through four different names over the years: the Billiken (1919-1920), the
Fleur de Lis (1920-1921), the Varsity Breeze (1921-1931), and the University News
Saint Louis University's alumni publications date back to the first issue of "Alumni News of St. Louis University," published
in October 1926. The alumni magazine has been known by three different titles over
the years. It was the "Alumni News" until 1954; then "Saint Louis University Magazine"
from 1954 to 1975; then finally "Universitas" from 1976 to the present. Over 350
issues have been published in all, providing a valuable record of SLU history which
includes hundreds of articles, statistics, financial reports, interviews, photos,
Made available online through a partnership with the Midwest Jesuit Archives and the
Maryland Province of the Society of Jesus, the Woodstock Letters were a publication of the Society of Jesus from 1872 until 1969. Originally intended
to be read only by Jesuits, the Letters were "a record of current events and historical
notes connected with the colleges and missions of the Society of Jesus in North and