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Quick—make sure you have your ID on you!
During Reading Days and Finals, access to the Hill and Hunt Libraries is limited to the NC State community only. Restricted access begins at 8 a.m. on Saturday, April 29, and continues through 7 a.m. on Wednesday, May 10. Libraries hours are listed on the front page of our website and on our hours page.
Exams mean extra studying, but they also mean extra support from the Libraries. Final Exam Survival Kits sponsored by the Friends of the Library Young Alumni Leadership Council will be available on Monday, May 1 at 11 a.m. at both Hunt and Hill. The kits include all the essentials to get you through the end of the semester: a highlighter, a pen, a mechanical pencil, a pack of notecards, ear plugs, a granola bar, and yoga tips. Don’t dally—get your survival kit while supplies last.
We will also serve up donuts and coffee after midnight every night of exams. If you’re studying late on April 30-May 1, May 3-4, or May 7-9, have a pick-me-up on us!
Speaking of coffee, University Dining is also serving up free, late-night coffee to students during Reading Days and Finals at both Hill of Beans in D. H. Hill and Common Grounds in the Hunt Library. If you’re in the libraries at 1 a.m. on May 1-4 or May 8-10, come by the cafes for a free cuppa joe.
Veterinary medical education : a practical guide
Practical transfusion medicine for the small animal practitioner
Sink, Carolyn A., author.
The Oxford handbook of animal studies
Sunken gardens : a step-by-step guide to planting freshwater aquariums
Randall, Karen A., author, photographer.
Other minds : the octopus, the sea, and the deep origins of consciousness
Godfrey-Smith, Peter, author.
Blog post contributed by Jessica Serrao and Taylor de Klerk, Library Associates
NC State University boasts a top ranked College of Veterinary Medicine, and the Special Collections Research Center is excited to improve access to two collections that highlight the university’s emphasis on veterinary education and research. The Gregory A. Lewbart Papers and the William Medway Papers now have new online finding aids to help you navigate the professional and research files of these two prominent veterinarians.
Gregory Lewbart is a veterinarian of aquatic animals and terrestrial invertebrates and reptiles. His research interests include zoological medicine, infectious diseases, and public health. Lewbart joined the faculty of the North Carolina State University College of Veterinary Medicine (CVM) as Professor of Aquatic Animal Medicine in 1993. In 2016, he became the Assistant Department Head for the CVM’s Department of Clinical Sciences.
In 2012, Lewbart received the “William Medway Award for Excellence in Teaching” from the International Association for Aquatic Animal Medicine (IAAAM). Medway, a founding member and former president of IAAAM, was an influential researcher and instructor in veterinary clinical pathology and aquatic mammal medicine at the University of Pennsylvania School of Veterinary Medicine. Throughout his career, Dr. Medway contributed influential veterinary research on dolphins, manatees, and whales. Lewbart studied under Medway while at Penn as a veterinary student of marine mammal medicine.
The Gregory A. Lewbart Papers is mostly comprised of materials from his time at North Carolina State University’s College of Veterinary Medicine and his work and leadership in the national and international veterinary community. Some material pertains to his education at the University of Pennsylvania and prior work experience in Florida.
The William Medway Papers includes photographic slides, veterinary clinical reports, administrative documentation from the International Association for Aquatic Animal Medicine (IAAAM), and publications by Medway (as an individual and as a collaborator with other veterinary professionals). Dr. Medway was a founding member of IAAAM and served as its president from 1974 until 1975. IAAAM is a society of professionals and students focusing on aquatic animal medicine. Dr. Lewbart is also actively involved in IAAAM, and he served as its president in the mid-1990s. His collection contains materials from sixteen of their annual conferences, administrative organizational papers, and newsletters.
A significant portion of Lewbart’s collection is clinical case files. These files are organized according to his original numbering scheme that is based on the year in which the case opened, and then numbered consecutively by occurrence (ex: 1999-005, 1999-006, 1999-007). There are records for hundreds of patients, most of which include diagnoses, reports, clinical instructions, and other documentation. One fun aspect of processing this collection was seeing the unique animal names in these files. For example, Dr. Lewbart treated a yellow-bellied slider named “Dragster,” a goldfish named “Tulip,” a loggerhead turtle named “Stumpy,” a salamander named “Doo Doo,” and an iguana named “Piggy.”
Many of the clinical case files have corresponding photographs as visual documentation of the medical procedures. These photos (in both Lewbart’s and Medway’s collections) are not for the squeamish, including a significant number of photos in both collections from their research activities. Among other things, Dr. Lewbart conducted research on algal infections in horseshoe crabs (Limulus polyphemus) and there is a large quantity of photos of microscope slides that show the evolution of different infections.
Additionally, Lewbart has a special interest in turtles, and is a faculty advisor for CVM’s Turtle Rescue Team. The team is part of the Wildlife, Avian, Aquatic, and Zoological Medicine student organization and it aims to release healthy and rehabilitated turtles into the wild after providing medical, surgical, and/or husbandry services. Education about wildlife and ecosystems is also one of the organization’s main goals. Their papers are housed in University Archives; more information can be found in the team’s finding aid.
For more information about the Gregory A. Lewbart Papers and the William Medway Papers, please consult the collection guides online. To learn more about finding and using archival collections at NCSU, please visit our website. You can also search directly within our collection guides or browse a list of our collections for more. If you have any questions about how to find or use the collections, as always, contact us! We are here to help you find what you need.
“Dr. William Medway Honored,” Bellwether Magazine 1, no. 31 (Summer/Fall 1991), http://repository.upenn.edu/cgi/viewcontent.cgi?article=1591&context=bellwether. Accessed 3 April 2017.
Sam H. Ridgway, “History of Veterinary Medicine and Marine Mammals: A Personal Perspective,” Aquatic Mammals 34, no. 3 (2008): 471-513, accessed 3 April 2017, http://www.aquaticmammalsjournal.org/attachments/article/376/Ridgway.pdf.
As the College of Veterinary Medicine enters the Final Examinations period of the Spring 2017 semester, the Veterinary Medicine Library will be open the following extended hours:Monday – Friday, April 10-14 7:00 am — Midnight Saturday, April 15 6:00 am — 7:00 pm Sunday, April 16 10:00 am — Midnight Monday – Thursday, April 17-20 6:00 am — Midnight Friday, April 21 6:00 am — 6:00 pm Saturday, April 22 1:00 pm — 5:00 pm
(Regular hours resume Sunday, April 23)
The D. H. Hill Library and James B. Hunt Library have longer hours, including 24 hour access during the week. See the NCSU Libraries website for more details.
On April 18th, ARTstor is going to have a webinar about resources in fashion and costume. They have a wealth of images related to this topic. For example, ARTstor hosts images of the collection that was moved from the Brooklyn Museum to the Met, along with a wide variety from other institutions.Before signing up for the webinar, patrons will have to register as a user of the ARTstor Digital Library on campus. After that, access to the webinar and the library will be available from anywhere. Here’s the link to register for the webinar: http://www.artstor.org/webinars?view=ADL
Blog post written by Lindsey Naylor
An audience at the High Point Museum this week will learn about the Reginald D. Tillson Landscape Architecture Papers, one of the newest additions to the Landscape Architecture Archive in NCSU Libraries’ Special Collections Research Center. Tillson practiced landscape architecture out of his High Point office from the 1920s to 1970s, completing projects that ranged in scale from home gardens to public parks to private subdivisions. His designs’ cumulative impact on the built environment of High Point — and other communities of the Piedmont Triad and beyond — was considerable.
Gwynn Thayer, Associate Head and Curator for Special Collections, and Lindsey Naylor, a Master of Landscape Architecture student and Research Assistant for the Landscape Architecture Archive, will share images and insights from first impressions of the Tillson collection, which is still being processed and which will be available soon to researchers. The full collection includes more than 250 tubes and flat folders that hold drawings spanning Tillson’s full career.
Tillson founded his firm in High Point in the 1920s, when the textile and manufacturing industries were fueling local wealth and population growth. His earliest designs were for the home landscapes of the High Point elite who were moving into the newly created Emerywood neighborhood, built just north of downtown and part of the Uptown Suburbs Historic District listed on the National Register of Historic Places. The gardens Tillson designed for Emerywood varied in complexity and drew from the popular Colonial Revival, Picturesque, and Arts and Crafts styles of landscape architecture.
In the 1930s, Tillson designed parks and nature preserve amenities throughout the Southeast for the Civilian Conservation Corps. His work with the CCC included the design of the High Point City Lake Park, where many of the features designed by Tillson remain intact today.
As High Point’s population grew and as trends in planning and development evolved, Tillson’s work grew in scale and complexity. He designed dozens of subdivisions and the grounds and siting for schools, churches and hospitals. And he continued his work on residential designs, which his son, David Tillson, said he preferred because of their intimate scale and horticultural focus. The breadth of the Tillson collection allows a unique view into planning and landscape architecture practice in the Southeast during decades of immense technological and social change.
West’s pulmonary pathophysiology : the essentials
West, John B. (John Burnard), author.
Thinking through badgers : researching the controversy over bovine tuberculosis and the culling of badgers
Price, Stephan, author.
The education of Will : a mutual memoir of a woman and her dog
McConnell, Patricia B., author.
10% human : how your body’s microbes hold the key to health and happiness
Collen, Alanna, author.
Take a look at the CVM author publications for March 2017 courtesy of the NCSU Scholarly Publications Repository.
CVM and other NC State authors are specifically highlighted with their department affiliation and links to their other publications in the repository. To access the full text of any of these articles, click on “Find Text (NCSU Only)” link.
If you have questions or would like information about the repository or NC State publications, please email email@example.com or call us at 919-513-6218.
3D Printing will be on display at the Veterinary Medicine Library this Saturday, April 1st at the College of Veterinary Medicine Open House!
Visit the Veterinary Medicine Library to see a consumer-grade printer generating a dog scapula bone, examine other 3D-printed bones and materials, and learn more about 3D printing in research and medical education. Learn more about the laboratory of Assistant Professor Dr. Christopher Walker, an anatomist and biological anthropologist. 3D printed models from his research have already made it into area classrooms, allowing students to handle and mark up affordable versions of the the specimens that they’re learning about in their labs. “3D printed bones are durable, fully replaceable, recyclable and customizable. With the digital bone files, students can also use free software to view and study bones in three dimensions without needing to print,” according to Dr. Walker. Several of the bones he has digitized are freely available as printable files at Morphosource.
Clinical chemistry : principles, techniques, and correlations
Immunity : the evolution of an idea
Tauber, Alfred I., author.
Pets and people : the ethics of our relationships with companion animals
Orthopedic taping, wrapping, bracing, & padding
Beam, Joel W., 1963- author.
Good birders still don’t wear white : passionate birders share the joys of watching birds
Governing global health : who runs the world and why?
Clinton, Chelsea, author.
Attending : medicine, mindfulness, and humanity
Epstein, Ronald, author.
Dental materials : foundations and applications
Powers, John M., 1946- author.
The midnight dog walkers
Phenix, Annie, author.
Project Quick Find : memoirs of a U.S. Navy Seal training sea lions
Wood, Michael P., author.
OCLC’s Catalog of Art Museum Images Online (CAMIO) is a growing online collection of approximately 100,000 images documenting works of art from prominent museums. Its contents represent global cultures from prehistoric to contemporary, covering the complete range of expressive forms. Images can downloaded and they may be used for educational purposes if they are cited.