The Veterinary Medicine Library has the following hours for Semester Intersession:
- May 4-7 (Monday – Thursday) : 7:30am – 8:00pm
- May 8 (Friday) : 7:30am – 6:00pm
- May 9-10 (Saturday – Sunday) : 1:00pm – 5:00pm
- May 11-15 (Monday – Friday) : 7:30am – 6:00pm
- May 16-17 (Saturday – Sunday) : 1:00pm – 5:00pm
May 18 (Monday) : 7:30am – 9:00pm – Regular Summer Hours Begin
Longer hours are available at the D.H. Hill Library and James B. Hunt Library – see http://www.lib.ncsu.du/hours/ for all NCSU Libraries Hours.
Recent Articles from NCSU Forestry & Environmental Resources Department Researchers, January – February 2015.
For more publications by NC State authors, visit the NCSU Libraries Digital Repository.
NC State students rely on the Libraries for quiet study space, particularly during final exams. To help ensure that we can meet this need, the NCSU Libraries is continuing changes put in place this summer to reduce disruptions during the critical times around finals.
At the Hunt Library
- Access during reading days and finals will be limited to NC State students, faculty, and staff, who will need to use their Wolfpack One Cards to enter the Hunt Library security gates, April 25 – May 7.
- No tours, sightseeing, or events will be allowed between the last day of classes and the completion of final exams.
At the D. H. Hill Library
- Tours and events will be limited around final exams, April 25 – May 7.
- The Wolfpack One Card will continue to be required for access after 10 pm.
The James B. Hunt Jr. Library received the 2015 Architizer A+ Popular Choice Award for educational libraries in the typology category. Designed in collaboration by the NCSU Libraries, Snøhetta, and Clark Nexsen, the Hunt Library was the only U.S. library named as a finalist.
Finalists were candidates for the Architizer A+ Jury Award, which was selected by a distinguished jury, but public voting determined the Architizer A+ Popular Choice Award. The popular choice award polls were open online at the Architizer A+ Awards website from March 17 to April 3.
The Architizer A+ Awards winners were announced on April 14, 2015 and will be recognized at a gala in New York City in May, where they will receive a complimentary copy of the annual book of all A+ Award winners, published by Phaidon. Now in its third year, the global architectural awards program recognizes excellence and identifies industry leaders for architecture and design worldwide. While entries were received from more than 100 countries, only five entries in each category were named finalists.
To learn more about the Architizer A+ Awards, please visit http://awards.architizer.com/about/awards/.
The NCSU Libraries D. H. Hill Library light sculpture will be lit in red in honor of Dr. Behnam Pourdeyhimi winning the 2015 O. Max Gardner Award for his contributions to health and human safety. The event will begin in the evening of Thursday, April 23rd and end Sunday, April 26th. For more information, please visit the following link. https://news.ncsu.edu/2015/04/highest-honor/
The NCSU Libraries announced the winners of its inaugural Code+Art Student Visualization Contest, sponsored by Christie® Digital Systems. The contest enabled students to develop large-scale, data-driven “generative art” for the twenty-foot wide Art Wall and curved iPearl Immersion Theater at the James B. Hunt Jr. Library.
Anthony Smith, a senior in Computer Science with a concentration in Game Development, won first prize for his Fractal Forest visualization. Fractal Forest features an interactive planet that develops different types of trees as guests enter the Hunt Library. Anthony Smith hopes “that people will have a different experience every time they see my work. Just like nature, it is always changing, so every viewing will be unique.”
The team from WKNC 88.1 FM, NC State’s student-run radio station, won second place with their music visualizer of the WKNC internet radio stream. This team consists of Cameren Dolecheck, Harrison Wideman, Neal Grantham, Dylan Stein, and Colin Keesee.
Of their visualizer, the team said, “In the wake of many other college radio stations being shut down, we hope to show that [WKNC] brings people together, enough to even make a work of this magnitude. …We hope this piece shows how much more goes on with a radio station other than DJing.”
This contest marks the first open call for students to create and showcase data-driven art for the video walls at the James B. Hunt Jr. Library. Mike Nutt, Director of Visualization Services and creator of the Code+Art program says, “The video walls were installed to create a dialog with library patrons about the world around them. Code+Art re-envisions the role that data plays in a university setting, turning data into part of our library’s aesthetic fabric.”
The winning pieces are on display at the Hunt Library until April 29, 2015. For more information about the exhibit, visit http://www.lib.ncsu.edu/event/christie-codeart-exhibit.
Carstairs, Sue, 1961- author. Biostatistics : a foundation for analysis in the health sciences
Daniel, Wayne W., 1929- Modern eventing with Phillip Dutton : the complete resource–training, conditioning, and competing in all three phases
Dutton, Phillip, 1963- Dressage school : a sourcebook of movements and tips demonstrated by olympian Isabell Werth
Impending Vet Med Library Collection Movement Activities (May – November 2015)
This move should not impact faculty, staff or students since all of the content to be moved is available online. It was approved by the Library and Education Resources Committee on January 28, 2015 to create potential for additional space renovations to accommodate the growth of the veterinary student population and active learning space needs of the Library.
Approximately 37 shelving units of journals where the print duplicates our online access will be moved to the Hunt Library BookBot between May-November 2015. These are primarily basic science and human medicine print journals, but some international animal health journals and species-specific veterinary journals are also included. All material in the BookBot is freely scanned upon request through Tripsaver or the link in the Libraries catalog should we experience any problems with our online access. The list of titles/years to be moved is below. If there are any of these titles/years for which online access is not considered sufficient, and you need the print version retained onsite, please contact Kris Alpi at firstname.lastname@example.org or 919-513-6219.
Title Print Holdings to BookBot
A.A.V. Newsletter v.5 (1984)-v.7 (1986)
Academic Medicine v.75 (2000) – 84 (2009)
Acta Radiologica 1999-2005
Acta Veterinaria (Brno) v. 48 (1979) – v. 83 (2014)
Acta Veterinaria Scandinavica 2001-2006
Acta Veterinaria Scandinavica Supplementum 2002-2004
American journal of clinical pathology 2000-2014
American journal of kidney diseases v.3 (1983/1984)-v.24 (1994)
American journal of ophthalmology 1995-1997
American journal of pathology v.168 (2006)-v.177 (2010)
American journal of respiratory and critical care medicine v.166 (2002), v.172 (2006)-v.182 (2010)
American journal of tropical medicine and hygiene v.73 (2005)-2014
Anatomia, histologia, embryologia 1997-v.38 (2009)
Anatomy & embryology 1997–v.205 (2002)
Anesthesia & analgesia v.102 (2006)-v.109 (2009)
Anesthesiology (American Society of Anesthesiologists) v.104 (2006)-v.111 (2009)
Animal genetic resources information v.38 (2006)-v.45 (2008)
Animal health research reviews v.2 (2001)-v.11 (2010)
Animal law 2003-2014
Animal news 2009-2014
Animal welfare (South Mimms, England) 2008-2014
Animal welfare institute quarterly 2000-2014
Annals of internal medicine 1993-2014
ACP JOURNAL CLUB 2002-2008
Annals of tropical medicine and parasitology 1997-1999
Antimicrobial agents and chemotherapy v.55 no.11-12 (2011)
APMIS Supplementum 1997-2005
Archives of internal medicine (Chicago, Ill. : 1960) 1998-2009
Archives of pathology & laboratory medicine (Chicago, Ill. : 1976) 1996-2009
Archives of surgery (Chicago, Ill. : 1960) 1998-2009
Arquivo Brasileiro de medicina veterinaria e zootechnia 1999-2000
Avian diseases v.1 (1957)-v.53 (2009)
Avian pathology 1997-2010
Biopharmaceutics & drug disposition 1996-2009
Blood v.99 (2002)-2014
Brain cell biology v.35 (2006)-v.36 (2008)
British journal of anaesthesia v.64 (1990)-v.95 (2005)
British journal of dermatology (Oxford, England) 1997-2009
British journal of experimental pathology v.61 (1980)-v.70 (1989)
Bulletin of the European Association of Fish Pathologists v.13:no.2 (1993)-v.30 (2010)
Bulletin of the veterinary institute in Pulawy 2002-2013
Bulletin of the World Health Organization v. 78 (2000)-2014
Calcified tissue international 1997-2002
Canadian journal of comparative medicine v.42 (1978)-v.49 (1985)
Cancer investigation v.28:no.6 (2010)-v.30 (2012)
Cardiovascular research 1996-2006
Carolina Aquarist 1991 Fall, 1993 Fall, 1994 Winter
Cell motility v.1 (1980)-v.5 (1985)
Cell motility and the cytoskeleton v.43 (1999)-v.66 (2009)
Circulation (New York, N.Y. : 1950) v.113 (2006)-v.120 (2009)
Circulation research v.88 (2001)-v.105 (2009)
Clinical and experimental dermatology 1997-2003
Clinical and Experimental Pharmacology & Physiology 1997-2002
Clinical chemistry v.52 (2006)- 2014
Clinical infectious diseases 1996-2010
Clinical Pharmacokinetics 1998-2009
Clinical rheumatology 1997-2009
Clinical Science 1998-2002
Comparative biochemistry & physiology A v.65 (1980)-v.97 (1990)
Comparative clinical pathology v.11 (2002)-v.18 (2009)
Comparative haematology international v.5 (1995)-v.10 (2000)
Comparative immunology microbiology & infectious diseases v.18 (1995)-v.29 (2006)
Comparative medicine v.50 (2000)-2014
Critical care medicine v.34 (2006)-v.37 (2009)
Defenders (Washington, D.C.) 2009-2014
Digestive diseases and sciences 1997-2009
Diseases of aquatic organisms v.1 (1985)-v.62 (2004)
Diseases of the colon & rectum 2002-2005
Emerging infectious diseases v.1:no.1 (1995)-v.1:no.3 (1995), v.4 (1998), v.6 (2000)-v.8 (2002)
Endangered species update 2000-2007
Epidemiologic reviews 1996-2007
Epidemiology and infection v.98 (1987)-v.105 (1990)
European journal of clinical microbiology v.3 (1984)-v.6 (1987)
European journal of clinical microbiology & infectious diseases 1997-2009
European journal of clinical pharmacology 1997-2003
European journal of haematology 1997-2009
European journal of morphology 1999-2005
European journal of nuclear medicine 1997-2001
Experimental biology and medicine (Maywood, N.J.) v.234 (2009)-v.238:no.4 (2013)
Fish and shellfish immunology v.22 (2007)-v.23 (2007)
Fundamental & clinical pharmacology 1997-2009
Genome research v.16 (2006)-2014
Government veterinary journal: GVJ v.15:no.2 (2005)-v.20 (2009)
Graefe’s archive for clinical and experimental ophthalmology 1997-2009
Growth factors 2003
Hepatology (Baltimore, Md.) 1995-2009
Histology and histopathology 2002-2014
Hospital Pharmacy 2006-2012
Human reproduction (Oxford, England) 2004-2009
Hypertension (Dallas, Tex. : 1979) v.37 (2001)-v.54 (2009)
ILAR journal v.37 (1995)-v.49 (2008)
Immunogenetics v.15 (1982)-v.61 (2009)
Immunological investigations 2002
Immunological reviews v.113 (1990)-v.232 (2009)
Immunology v.72 (1991)-v.128 (2009)
Immunology and cell biology v.65 (1987)-v.84 (2006)
In vitro cellular & developmental biology. Animal v.27 (1991)-v.45 (2009)
Infection v.25 (1997)-v.37 (2009)
Inflammation (New York, N.Y.) v.9 (1985)-v.32 (2009)
Inflammation research v.44 (1995)-v.51 (2002)
Inflammatory bowel diseases v.8 (2002)-v.15 (2009)
Inhalation toxicology v.16:no.6 (2004)-v.20 (2008)
International immunology v.8 (1996)-v.21 (2009)
International journal of andrology 1997-2009
International journal of applied research in veterinary medicine v.2 (2004)-2014
International journal of dermatology v.21 (1982)-v.48 (2009)
International journal of experimental pathology v.71:no.4 (1990)-v.90 (2009)
International journal of hyperthermia 1999-2009
Investigative ophthalmology & visual science v.47 (2006)-v.50 (2009
Irish veterinary journal 2004-2009
Japanese journal of veterinary research v.25 (1977)- 2014
Journal of acquired immune deficiency syndromes and human retrovirology 1996-1999
Journal of andrology v.27 (2006)-v.33 (2012)
Journal of animal ethics v.1 (2011)-v.2 (2012)
Journal of animal physiology and animal nutrition v.85 (2001)-v.92 (2008), v.93:no.2-6 (2009)
Journal of animal science v.78 (2000)-v.86 (2008)
Journal of applied animal welfare science v.1 (1998)-v.12 (2009)
Journal of applied research in veterinary medicine v.1 (2003)-v.2:no.1 (2004)
Journal of avian medicine and surgery 1996-2010
Journal of clinical investigation v.105 (2000)-v.123:no.10 (2014)
Journal of clinical oncology 1999-2014
Journal of comparative pathology 1995-1998
Journal of comparative physiology B v.154 (1984)-v.173 (2003)
Journal of dairy science v.83 (2000)-v.92 (2009)
Journal of endocrinology v.84 (1980)-v.212 (2012)
Journal of equine veterinary science 1995-2006
Journal of exotic pet medicine v.15 (2006)
Journal of experimental medicine v.204 (2007)-2014
Journal of experimental pathology (oxford eng + 2 book dummies) v.71:no.1 (1990)-v.71:no.3 (1990)
Journal of feline medicine & surgery v.1:no.4 (1999), v.3 (2001)-v.8 (2006)
Journal of fish diseases v.1(1978)-v.32(2009)
Journal of herpetological medicine and surgery 2011-2014
Journal of immunology 2006-2014
Journal of investigative dermatology. Symposium proceedings 1997-2009
Journal of medical microbiology 2006-2014
Journal of medical primatology 1999-2009
Journal of neuro-oncology 1999-2005
Journal of neuropathology & experimental neurology 2000-2009
Journal of neurophysiology 2006-2014
Journal of neuroscience 2000-2014
Journal of neurosurgery 1983-2014
Journal of neurosurgery. Pediatrics 2007-2014
Journal of neurosurgery. Spine 1999-2004
Journal of pathology 1996-2009
Journal of pharmaceutical sciences 1996-2002
Journal of raptor research 1987-2005
Journal of small animal practice 1960-2009
Journal of swine health and production 2001-2014
Journal of the American College of Surgeons 1994-2003
Journal of the American Medical Association 1998-2014
Journal of the National Cancer Institute : JNCI 1983-2014
Journal of the National Cancer Institute. Monographs 1998-2014
Journal of the World Aquaculture Society 1997-2009
Journal of trauma v.21 (1981)-v.37 (1994)
Journal of wildlife rehabilitation 2000-2008
Laboratory animal science 1999
Laboratory investigation 2000-2009
Laboratory primate newsletter 1984-2003
Latham letter 1992-2014
Molecular endocrinology (Baltimore, Md.) 1997-2011
Morbidity and mortality weekly report : MMWR / Center for Disease Control 1993-1997
Morbidity and mortality weekly report. Recommendations and Reports v.56 (2007)-v.59 (2010)
Morbidity and mortality weekly report. Surveillance summaries v.53 (2004)-v.59 (2010)
Neurobiology of disease v.6 (1999)-v.12 (2003)
New England journal of medicine 1990-2014
Obstetrics and gynecology (New York, N.Y. : 1953) 1995-2009
OIE bulletin 2006-2014
Ophthalmic research 1998-2009
Ophthalmic surgery v.11 (1980)-v.26 (1995)
Ophthalmic surgery & lasers v.26 (1995) – v.33 (2002)
Ophthalmic surgery, lasers and imaging v.34 (2003)-v.43 (2012)
Ophthalmology v.104 (1997)
Pathogens and global health 2012-2014
Postgraduate medical journal 2006-2007
Poultry science v.49 (1970)-v.87 (2008)
Prostaglandins & other lipid mediators v.55 (1998)-v.72 (2003)
Redox report 2004
Reproduction (Cambridge, England) 2006-2014
Reproduction in domestic animals 1997-2009
Scandinavian journal of infectious diseases. Supplementum 2002-2008
SVME newsletter v.1 (1995) – v.13 (2006)
Thrombosis and haemostasis 1998-2007
Toxicologic pathology 2001-2007
Transboundary and emerging diseases 2008-2009
Zeitschrift fur tierphysiologie v 45:n 1 (01/1982) – v 76:n 2/3 (09/1996)
Zoo biology v.25 (2006)-v.28 (2009)
Zoonoses and public health v.54 (2007)-v.56 (2009)
Zuchthygiene v.17 (1982)-v.24 (1989)
By Rachel Jacobson and Rose Buchanan
For processors of archival collections, it becomes second nature to look for groups of similar records produced as a result of the collection creator’s activities. When organizing collections, it is not unusual to come across materials other than paper documents. There may be relics of the past discovered amongst the files. For example, an odd floppy disk or VHS tape may turn up every now and again. Some artifacts may be a bit more unusual.
In a Special Collections Research Center with a broad collecting scope, one must be prepared to discover an occasional strange artifact. Recently, two peculiar artifacts have been discovered here at NCSU. One of the artifacts was a bit jarring while the other brightens up the collection it is a part of by contributing to the collection’s uniqueness. The jarring artifact was found as part of an addition to a collection that was already established, the James F. Wright Papers.
The unexpected artifact brings two questions to a processor’s mind. One, in which part of the collection could this artifact fit? Two, how should one store potentially hazardous materials? Answering these questions is all in a day’s work at the Special Collection Research Center. As this collection only has one series and materials are being arranged in the order they were received, the answer to the first question was not as complicated as it could have been. However, because such materials may be dangerous, it was decided that the tranquilizer gun should be held under restricted use for researchers’ safety.
Other unexpected artifacts, however, are safe to use and in fact add a sense of quirkiness to a collection. This was the case with the Raymond LeRoy Murray Papers. Dr. Murray was a physics professor at NCSU in the Nuclear Engineering program and was a key figure in establishing the University’s nuclear reactor, the first reactor operated on a college campus. While arranging his papers, processors came across a small marble made from borosilicate glass. As the card accompanying the marble said, “This nonradioactive marble is made with glass from a full-sized glass melter developed especially for defense nuclear waste.”
A quirky artifact indeed! While the marble does not pose a safety risk like the tranquilizer gun, processors still had to determine where the marble would best fit in the collection. Since the marble was discovered in a folder of “souvenirs” that Dr. Murray kept from his time in the Department of Nuclear Engineering, the processors decided to include the marble with teaching materials, rather than place it with reactor material which may fit more closely with research. This decision was made in part because of the artifact’s provenance. As the artifact was found in a previously sorted carton filled with teaching related documents, it seemed the logical choice to keep the artifact in the same series with the material stored near to it. Perhaps Dr. Murray picked the marble up during a visit to a nuclear waste disposal facility and later showed it to his students. Or Dr. Murray and others in the Department of Nuclear Engineering may have given prospective students each a marble as a “souvenir” of their visit to the University. Either way, researchers may view this artifact, and other interesting finds, by contacting the Special Collections Research Center.
March 2015 Publications from CVM Authors
Take a look at the CVM author publications for March 2015 courtesy of the NCSU Scholarly Publications Repository.
CVM and other NCSU 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 NCSU publications, please email email@example.com or call us at 919-513-6218.
The Veterinary Medicine Library has began processing Spring Selectives requests. CVM Faculty who need to put materials on reserve may submit a reading list (or email it as an attachment to firstname.lastname@example.org) by Friday, April 10th. To help us expedite your request, please specify the email subject as Reserve Request. In addition to your name and course name/number, provide complete citations (title, author, and full call number) for titles desired.
The Libraries’ reserve management system offers you or your designate an opportunity to manage many aspects of the course reading page. Please visit the reserves management system at https://reserves.lib.ncsu.edu/ where you can make your requests.
For additional information on VML reserves services and quick access to the system, go to Course Reserves. If you need assistance or have questions, please contact Betsy Whitman at email@example.com or phone 919-513-6218.
Parsani, H. R. EPIc dog tales : heartfelt stories about amazing dogs living & loving life with canine epilepsy
Wills-Raftery, Dorothy, author. Gargoyle geckos
De Vosjoli, Philippe, author. The gift of Scruffy
Potter, T. Amos, author. The Nepali yak : a compilation of information of Nepalese yak and its related disciplines
Kharel, Mohan. Kids making a difference for animals
Furstinger, Nancy. Exploding the gene myth : how genetic information is produced and manipulated by scientists, physicians, employers, insurance companies, educators, and law enforcers
Hubbard, Ruth, 1924- What’s wrong with my iguana?
Rossi, John, 1955- author. BEVA : the first 25 years
Onslow, R. Guidelines for the use of fishes in research Neptune speaks
Wintner, Robert. New England Aquarium : official commemorative guide Turtles in trouble : the world’s 25+ most endangered tortoises and freshwater turtles, 2011 The equine veterinary practice chart of accounts : financial cornerstone of successful practice accounting and bookkeeping systems
Heinke, Marsha L., 1955-
These are the Vet Med Library Holiday, Pre-Finals, Reading Day and Spring Examination Hours.
April 3 (Friday): 7:30am – 6:00pm
April 6 -10 (Monday-Friday) : 6:00am – 12:00am (Midnight)
April 11 (Saturday) : 6:00am – 7:00pm
April 12 (Sunday) : 8:00am – 12:00am (Midnight)
April 13 – 16 (Monday-Thursday) : 6:00am – 12:00am (Midnight)
April 17 (Friday) : 6:00am – 7:00pm
April 18 (Saturday) : 11:00am – 7:00pm (Regular Hours Resume)
Longer hours are available at the D.H. Hill Library and James B. Hunt Library. See http://www.lib.ncsu.edu/hours/ for all NCSU Libraries Hours.
For more publications by NC State authors, visit the NCSU Libraries Digital Repository.
The NCSU Libraries is pleased to announce the finalist teams for its inaugural Code+Art Student Visualization Contest. Through a competitive proposal process, students are creating large-scale, data-driven “generative art” for the twenty-foot wide Art Wall and iPearl Immersion Theater at the James B. Hunt Jr. Library. The selected finalists are Anthony Smith and a team from WKNC 88.1 FM, who are working closely with Libraries staff to realize their project visions. The finalists are competing for the grand prize of $600 which will be awarded at the Code+Art reception at the Hunt Library on April 15, 2015.
Anthony Smith, a Senior in Computer Science with a concentration in Game Development, is creating Fractal Forest, a fully interactive planet that grows different plant types as guests enter the Hunt Library. The visualization will also include a sun and moon, and will depict elements including the current time and weather. As people view and participate in the work, the visualization will develop and change.
The team from WKNC 88.1 FM, NC State’s student run radio station, is creating a music visualizer of their Internet radio stream. This visualization will have an outline of the Raleigh and NC State skyline along the bottom, and various objects flying through the sky above. Each flying object will represent a current online listener. This team consists of Cameren Dolecheck, Harrison Wideman, Neal Grantham, Dylan Stein, and Colin Keesee.
This contest marks the first open call for students to create and showcase data-driven art for the video walls at the James B. Hunt Jr. Library. Mike Nutt, digital media librarian and creator of the Code+Art program says, “The video walls were installed to create a dialog with library patrons about the world around them. Code+Art re-envisions the role that data plays in a university setting, turning data into part of our library’s aesthetic fabric.”
# # #
If you would like more information about this topic, please contact Mike Nutt at 919-513-0651 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
For more publications by NC State authors, visit the NCSU Libraries Digital Repository.
For more publications by NC State authors, visit the NCSU Libraries Digital Repository.
Ocean explorer and environmentalist Fabien Cousteau is coming to NC State! The grandson of legendary ocean explorer Jacques Cousteau and star of the acclaimed PBS Series, Ocean Adventures, will be delivering the 2015 Harrelson Lecture on Monday, April 6, 2015, at 3 p.m. in the Talley Student Union ballroom. Among Cousteau’s most recent exploits is Mission31, a 31-day underwater stay to research how climate change and pollution are affecting the oceans, which he described in a TEDGlobal talk in October 2014.
Many thanks to the university community for enthusiastically weighing in on Cousteau’s lecture topic via online voting that ended on Friday, February 27. And the winner is… Oasis In Space: The Great Ocean Adventure
In order to understand future marine discoveries, we must first look back to the origins of modern ocean exploration. Environmental advocate Fabien Cousteau takes audiences on a three-generation journey of contemporary ocean exploration, starting with his grandfather’s first fin steps diving into the “Silent World”, underwater camera housings, and subaquatic habitats. Fabien also shares awe-inspiring stories from his family’s legendary adventures.
The Harrelson Lecture was established in 1961 with a bequest by the late Col. John Harrelson, NC State’s first chancellor and seventh chief executive. Two-time presidential nominee and U.N. ambassador Adlai Stevenson gave the first Harrelson Lecture on March 7, 1962. Other prominent lecturers include former President Bill Clinton (2009), civil rights activist Julian Bond (1999) and composer Aaron Copland (1976). The Harrelson Lecture is free and open to the public.
Debra L. CurrieChair, University Standing Committee on Harrelson Fund
Basics of Audio Recording
Learn how to record audio and become familiar with production equipment through hands-on practice in these interactive workshops. Use GarageBand to learn the basics of voice recording, MIDI controller interfaces, audio editing, multitrack recording, and powerful production and vintage audio format digitization opportunities available in the library. Appropriate for beginners but also for those at any skill level who wish to learn more about library spaces.
Video Production and Editing Basics
Learn how to plan, produce, and edit a video using library equipment and iMovie in this hands-on workshop. You’ll be taught the basics of script-writing and storyboarding. By shooting video and editing, you will complete a short video with cuts, transitions, text, and a soundtrack. Appropriate for beginners or for those at any skill level who wish to better familiarize themselves with iMovie, technology lending devices, and gain essential skills for both school and personal projects. All workshops begin at 6 p.m. on the following dates and locations.