The Golden Gate Bridge, Highway and Transportation District
Visit the bridge's official Web site to check out a bridgecam with a live view of Golden Gate traffic -- and access a research library full of information on the bridge, past and present.
Golden Gate National Recreation Area
Explore the cultural and political history of the parks and landmarks within the Golden Gate, on this site provided by the National Park Service and U.S. Department of the Interior.
Golden Gate and San Francisco-Oakland Bay Bridge Construction
The Virtual Museum of the City of San Francisco presents this group of construction folios, photos, and documents related to the construction of the Golden Gate Bridge and its counterpart to the east, the San Francisco-Oakland Bay Bridge.
BART History and Facts
The Web site of the San Francisco Bay Area Rapid Transit District presents this history of urban planning initiatives in the region following the Golden Gate Bridge's construction.
Golden Gate Ferry: Fleet History
Yes, there is still a ferry across the Golden Gate. Read the service's history here, and access schedules and information about current ferry services.
American Experience: Ansel Adams
Learn about one of San Francisco's most famous sons, the legendary photographer who revealed America's wild beauty. The gallery includes Adams' photograph of the Golden Gate before the bridge was built.
Moulin Studios Chronology
Find out more about a family of photographers who took pictures of the Golden Gate Bridge before and after its construction.
Adams, Charles A. Heroes of the Golden Gate. Pacific Books: Palo Alto, CA. 1987.
Barter, James. The Golden Gate Bridge. San Diego: Lucent Books, Inc., 2001.
Cassady, Stephen. Spanning the Gate: The Golden Gate Bridge. Mill Valley, California: Squarebooks, 1979.
Currie, Mary C. and Thomas J. Moore. Highlights, Facts & Figures of the Golden Gate Bridge, Highway and Transportation District. The Golden Gate Bridge, Highway and Transportation District, San Francisco, California, 1995.
Dillon, Richard; Moulin, Thomas; and Don DeNevi. High Steel: Building the Bridges Across San Francisco Bay. Berkeley, California: Celestial Arts, 1998.
Kranakis, Eda. Constructing a Bridge: An Exploration of Engineering Culture, Design, and Research in Nineteenth-Century France and America. Cambridge, Massachusetts: The MIT Press, 1997.
Lewis, Oscar. San Francisco: Mission to Metropolis. Berkeley, California: Howell-North Books, 1966.
Medsker, Linda and Terri Sevilla. Fascinating Facts about the Golden Gate Bridge. Novato, California: Gateway Publication, 1987.
Mensch, E. Cromwell. The Golden Gate Bridge: A Technical Description In Ordinary Language San Francisco, 1935.
Van der Zee, John. The Gate. New York: Simon and Schuster, 1986.
Engineer James Eads tamed the mighty Mississippi, turning New Orleans into the second largest port in the nation.
Major Walter Reed's discovery in 1900 that mosquitoes spread yellow fever halted an outbreak and led to the disease's eventual eradication.
Equipment failure, human error and bad luck led to the country's worst nuclear accident in 1979.
Though first seen only as an expensive luxury, Alexander Graham Bell's telephone soon transformed American life and became a necessity.
Postwar New York City and the global economic order told through the story of the World Trade Center.
"The Wizard of Menlo Park," Inventor Thomas Edison, built the first practical light bulb and revolutionized the world.
Engineered by William Barclay Parsons, the 21-mile, four-track route of the New York City Subway was the largest public works project in history.
The dramatic story of the streamliners is one of remarkable achievements and opportunities lost.