1.  Access to archived materials is free except for a one-time $2.00 membership fee sent via Paypal. This is the only cost to you and allows you to use the Windy Hill Archive as long as it exists.  The Paypal link is on the EMAIL page of the site.

2.  All archived materials are stored in an online drop box. 

Email us via the form on the back page of this site once you have become a $2 paid-up lifetime member via Paypal.  Note that the one-time membership fee is the  only cost to you.  Within a short time you will receive the site's online link to dropbox.com via email reply.  Then you can read and download any of the WH archive's materials at any time of day or night. 

3.  Site users have unlimited access to the Archive drop box.

For security reasons, users have download privileges only and may not upload anything new to the online drop box. 



Arts & Sciences  Literature  Military History  ESL/TOEFL  TESOL  Social Sciences Prepper resources  Survival skills  Film  Drama  Creative Writing   Homeschooling  Linguistics  Foreign Languages. . . .


  Windy Hill    Project

          An easy-access archive for challenging subjects. 

Access to this archive is simple.  Members are emailed a link to the Windy Hill Project's file in dropbox.com.  Within that file are subtopic folders like science, literature, nonfiction, military history, homeschooling, ESOL, and prepping.  Each folder contains 20- 200 files on its subject.  Members may read  them online or download them as often as they want, whenever they want to.  Check out pages 1 and 2 for details.

All of the files in the archive are either "free use" materials or in-house productions like subject-specific photo files.  The problem with collecting and vetting 50,000+ files is that it takes a lot of time and energy.   Fortunately, the archive has done that for you!  Whether you are about to begin a new subject collection or augment one you already have, this site has a lot to offer.

A Simple way to expand your library. . . .                         Photo of the Month: That was then, this is. . . .

To see life; to see the world; to eyewitness great events; to watch the faces of the poor and the gestures of the proud; to see strange things--machines, armies, multitudes, shadows in the jungle and on the moon; to see man's work--his painting, towers and discoveries; to see things thousands of miles away, things hidden behind walls and within rooms, things dangerous to come to, the women that men love and many children; to see and to take pleasure in seeing; to see and be amazed; to see and be instructed.  Thus to see, and to be shown, is now the will and the new expectancy of half mankind. . . .

                                   --Henry Luce, founder of Life Magazine, 1936

To search far and near--


1. Subject areas are hierarchical; broad topic areas contain topical folders.  The folders, in turn, hold several files (typically as few as five or as many as 200) containing specific content--articles, books, lists of internet links, audio and video files, photos, and so on.  Searching through the files is the best way to find what you are looking for.

2.  Members can access the Archive to read or download files.

If downloading, please remember that the subject areas are several GB in size.  The topical folders are often several hundred MB in size.  The smaller files, however, are smaller--usually between 10 and 200 MB--and will therefore download more quickly.

3.  Members may recommend new topics to be added to the Archive.  Some of the best ideas and suggestions come from members, whether they be an entire topic area or a single article or book.  If the subject matter is appropriate to the Archive's mission, it will probably be accepted for inclusion.



Social Sciences

       TOEFL     ESL



Non Fiction





Social Sciences




World War I

American Civil War

World War II

           Cold War



                                Soviet Union 



Business Management


Foreign Language Studies

 textbooks and notes

Psychic Sexuality


    Archive Guidelines                                              Tips for Archive Use