Written in the Netherlands in the mid-15th century; Bodleian Library MS Marshall 109 (SC 5309) is similar in dimensions, content, and layout, although the script is not the same. Belonged to the Dutch bibliophile J. A. Dortmond (bookplate), his no. Hd 427. Purchased from Sam Fogg, Rare Books Ltd., London, in January 1993, by Richard and Mary Rouse. Given to UCLA in 2005.
Zesden Deels Eerste Stuk, Waar in de Godsdienst-Pflichten en Gewoontens der Anglicaanen of Episcopalen, Quaakers, Wederdoopers, Adamiten, Preadamiten, Mystique Secten, Quietisten, Unitarissen, Anti-Trinitarissen, Socinianen, Collegianten en Rhynsburgers, Godisten, enz. verhandelten worden
Once part of a prayerbook probably written in the fifteenth century in the archdiocese of Utrecht. Brevity of the calendar and the pocket size suggest personal use. Separately bound since at least 1861 when it was sold by the London publisher and bookseller John Camden Hotten (1832-1873; DNB  9.1310-1311): on rear flyleaf (older paper), “from J.C. Hotten’s Catalogue (A.D. 1861) Part xxxiv no. 259.” Acquired in 1912 by the British historian and liturgist Francis C. Eeles (1876-1954), who in 1940 gave it to his secretary Judith D. G. Scott, who wrote Eeles’s memoir in 1956: in ink on front pastedown, “Ex libris Francisci C. Eeles 1912” and “For Judith on her birthday 6th March 1940 with many happy returns of the day. F. C. Eeles” (see J.D.G. Scott, F. C. Eeles, King’s College Chapel Aberdeen … Memoir of Dr. F. C. Eeles [Aberdeen 1956], pp. ix-xxii). Note on first flyleaf in Eeles’ hand: “Kalendar from a Book of the Hours of the Blessed Virgin Mary according to the Use of Utrecht.” The book was probably sold with Judith Scott’s estate after her death. Catalog or sale number, f. i, “CR 387.” Bought from Kenneth Karmiole Bookseller Inc., Santa Monica, CA, by Richard and Mary Rouse in December 1989. Given to UCLA in 2005.
Written in the second half of the thirteenth century in an area with Germanic influence on script forms, probably in the diocese of Liège to judge from the saints mentioned. St. Odulf (Utrecht) suggests the border area between the archdiocese of Cologne and the diocese of Liège, while both Domitian of Maestricht and especially the translation of Lambert of Maestricht point to Liège and the Brabant. Probably from the Phillipps collection. Bought from H.P. Kraus, New York, in 1983 by Richard and Mary Rouse, along with other fragments including Rouse MS 105 (see for modern provenance). Given to UCLA in 2005.
Two girls are sitting on a bed in a messy teenage bedroom. One girl (via a conversation bubble) is saying that she never thought she would get an STD from him. The other girl has her arm around her, and she is thinking (via a thought bubble), how could anyone have sex without a condom?
A man in the foreground, standing with the help of crutches, is smiling. A woman behind him, slightly out of focus, is looking fondly at him. The poster is advertising care buddies, people who care for gay and lesbian AIDS patients.
Translated additional poster text: Many sexually transmitted diseases do not have symptoms. If you have had sex without a condom, then you might have taken a risk. Talk about sexually transmitted diseases with your doctor. Check: www.sensoa.be/soa. Or call the AIDS and STD hotline 078 15 15 15.
Poster depicts a heartfelt message of sympathy to a student who is fighting for his life. The form of a letter tells the person that others care and they want to be in contact. To understand better, be willing to learn and listen to the notion of AIDS. "dat je bij ons" on the poster is blue while the rest of the letter is written in yellow. Perhaps the letter is written by more than one student.
Translated additional poster text: Just because you're attracted to each other doesnot mean that you can read each other's thoughts. So be bold enough to say and ask what you feel good about, what you expect from one another, and where your boundaries lie. Because good communication means good sex. Sensoa. Talk about sex.
Poster advertises for a hot line in which people, whether affected by HIV or not, can speak to those who are affected confidentially. Painting by Keith Haring illustrates a pair of scissors which represents separation, cutting a red snake, the sign of death. Poster depicts severing connections with HIV.
Nkosi Johnson, a South African child born HIV-positive and who later developed AIDS and died at the age of 12, is shown speaking on a wireless microphone to an audience at the 13th International Conference on AIDS in Durban, South Africa. Poster's message is that it is "Better Late Than Never" to understand the dangers of AIDS. Poster implies the existence of AIDS as long as there are unprotected activities. Picture in the lower left corner is part of the AIDS Fonds banner and the picture in the lower right corner represents AIDS Memorial Day.
Poster shows a hand holding a ring box with a condom. Background is red to express the danger of Chlamydia for women. Poster encourages using a condom now to protect a woman's ability to have children in the future.
Poster has a pink rolled up condom on a silver background. Condoms are lubricated with a protective coating and are available for a useful purpose. Protection is accessible, however, using them depends on one's choice. Hence to be safe or not to be safe, is the question.
Two men sit on a couch, getting intimate. Some of their ex-partners are shown in shadow around them, with their names, the number of partners they've had, and whether or not they have been tested for STDs.
Poster publicizes the organizations that are willing to help give a future to those affected with AIDS. Three siblings in the poster are standing on a burial site looking down on the grave. Their sad expression for a great loss, is the result of this fast spreading disease.
Two naked babies sit side by side, one black and one white, with their backs facing us. The poster implies that the black baby did not get HIV drugs, but the white baby did, and that Aids Fonds is trying to make the drugs available to all.