Based on her article recently published in portal, Kelly E. Miller will discuss a variety of initiatives at UCLA on the changing nature of teaching and learning and the role of libraries on Friday, November 14 from 9-10am in the Library Fishbowl (donuts provided) and 12-2pm in L114 (pizza lunch provided).
Kelly Miller, Ph.D., is the Director of Teaching and Learning Services and Head of the College Library at UCLA, where she is leading efforts to adapt library services and collections to meet campus priorities for education in the digital age. In January, Kelly will be joining the University of Miami Libraries in Coral Gables, Florida, as their new Associate Dean for Learning and Research Services.
Trained as a humanist, Kelly holds a doctorate in Slavic Languages and Literatures from the University of Michigan (2002), and has taught at Michigan, Dickinson College, and the University of Virginia. In 2004-2005, she held a Council on Library and Information Resources (CLIR) Postdoctoral Fellowship at the University of Virginia Library, where she subsequently served as Research Associate for the Scholarly Communication Institute, Special Assistant to the Deputy University Librarian, and Head of Programs and Public Outreach for the Harrison Institute. Her work in libraries focuses especially on the use of special collections and new digital technologies in teaching and learning environments.
Come to one of these workshops on November 13th or 18th to discover how to avoid plagiarism by properly using citations. As a college student, plagiarism is an important concept to keep in mind- it can result in bad grades or disciplinary action. But citations are also an important part of scholarship- a tradition of recognizing the work of others and collaborating on the development of your discipline. This workshop will also focus on the basic aspects of creating APA citations and references and will introduce you to invaluable reference resources.
Participants will explore the mechanics of constructing in-text citations and reference list entries. It is recommended that you complete the citation tutorial before attending this workshop.
The HSU Library is participating in the Kanopy Virtual Film Festival that showcases over 120 new and award-winning films selected from 16 leading producers. This festival will run from Nov. 5 to Nov. 21. You can watch all films, and post and share reviews. Some of the featured films are produced by Criterion Collection, First Run Features, Kino Lorber, Media Education Foundation, PBS, and others. Here's your chance to watch and review wonderful titles like Under Our Skin, Tough Guise 2, Google & the World Brain, A Hard Day's Night, Just Gender, and The Great Dictator among many more feature films.
To start watching, click https://humboldt.kanopystreaming.com/s-category/825
The Campus Dialogue on Race (CDOR) is an annual event at HSU that invites students, staff, faculty, administrators, and community members to present and attend programs that relate to racial justice and its intersections with all forms of oppression and resistance. Our objective is to create spaces and structures for reflection, analysis, dialogue and positive strategies for change. This year’s Dialogue will run from November 3 – 7. The vision of CDOR is to achieve racial, social, and environmental justice. The program’s mission is to promote and facilitate social and environmental change by engaging a diverse range of individuals, communities, and viewpoints to explore the impact of racism and its intersections with all forms of oppression. This year’s theme is “HSU’s 101st Year: What Now? Continuing our Conversations on Race.” Check the online Event Schedule or this print-friendly schedule for details.
Join us on Thursday, November 13 at 3pm in the Library Fishbowl to hear Christopher Richard, former curator of aquatic biology at the Oakland Museum of California, discussing the historical ecology and hydrogeography of pre-contact San Francisco. Richard has been researching the history of the Anza expedition into Alta California and how the city's historical aquatic habitats determined where the Presidio and Mission were founded. He'll also be mythbusting, discussing the long-standing myth of a freshwater "Lake Dolores" in the Mission District. Richard has also done extensive work mapping some of the contemporary and historical watersheds in the San Francisco Bay Area.
Open Educational Resources (OER) such as open textbooks and lesson plans are a more sustainable way to include content in your course. They can help lower your students' costs and provide a forum for collaboration between colleagues and institutions. By using content that can be adapted and improved upon, you are participating in and contributing to the knowledge base in your discipline.
Visit our new OER Guide to find resources for your classes or help us by recommending your favorite. Working on your own OER? Share with us so that we can promote your work!
The Campus Dialogue on Race (CDOR) is an annual event at HSU that invites students, staff, faculty, administrators, and community members to present and attend programs that relate to racial justice and the intersections with all forms of oppression and resistance. CDOR will take place Nov. 3-7 this year. Proposal forms are due Monday, October 6. This year's theme is "HSU's 101st Year: What Now? Continuing our Conversations on Race".
Saturday, October 4, 2014
6:00 – 9:00 p.m.
The Eureka Theater
612 F Street, Eureka
You are invited to a free evening of local history in action. Join us for this free screening of newly digitized historic films depicting North Coast life from daily small town doings from the 1930s to the 1950s to major events, including the dedication of Redwood National Park, a film of the 1964 flood damage with narration, and live footage of the 1992 Cape Mendocino earthquake. Take a step back in time at the Eureka Theater to celebrate Humboldt History on the big screen, while enjoying your favorite concessions, including popcorn, soda, candy, jerky, coffee, and local beer.
Presented by the Humboldt State University Library, Humboldt County Historical Society, and the Eureka Theater.
Please contact Carly Marino at (707) 826-4955 or firstname.lastname@example.org for more details.
Janet Mock will read from her bestselling book, Redefining Realness: My Path to Womanhood, Identity, Love & So Much More in the Library Fishbowl, 2-3pm on Thursday, October 16. Janet is an internationally known trans woman of color who launched #GirlsLikeUs, a social movement that celebrates the diversity of womanhood and empowers all women, particularly trans women. She has appeared on The Colbert Report, and was featured in the HBO Documentary The Out List. After the reading, she will sign her books which will be available to purchase at the reading. She will also speak 6:30-8pm in Kate Buchanan Room as part of HSU Philosophy Forum.
This Fall the Library is sponsoring workshops & webinars for HSU faculty & graduate students.
Using Grant Databases to Find Potential Funding Sources
Friday, September 26, 2014
Workshop Co-Sponsor: HSU Sponsored Programs Foundation
Data, Data Everywhere and Not a Number to Teach!
Thursday, October 9, 2014
Webinar Co-Sponsor: SSRIC and ICPSR
Navigating Copyright in Your Research
Friday, October 24, 2014
Workshop Co-Sponsor: HSU Sponsored Programs Foundation
Click on the workshop link for more information, including location. Pre-registration is appreciated. Please contact Sarah Fay Philips with questions.
Try out our mobile interface to the Library Catalog at
http://voyager.humboldt.edu/vwebv/searchBasic?sk=mobilejqGen. The mobile
interface is designed for your smartphone's smaller screen and can help you
find the right book while you're up in the stacks. Give it a try!
There is a problem with Google Scholar's library links that allow you to easily access the full text that your Library provides through Google Scholar. If you're not seeing the Full Text at HSU, check and re-set your Library Links. How do you do this? Check out this ultra-short movie that will show you how to do it.
Come hear Scott D. Bentley read his poetry in the Fishbowl (2nd floor) on Thursday, September 18 from 3-4pm. Scott is the author of two full-length poetry collections, The Occasional Tables (Subpress) and Ground Air (O Books); two chapbooks, Out of Hand (Parentheses Writing Series) and EDGE (Birdcage); and the photography book ALL AROUND NOISE: Studies in Framing, Synecdoche and Juxtaposition. He will sign his books for you, too. This event is sponsored by the English Department and Library.
Wildlife conservation is an effort to protect threatened or endangered animal and plant species. Conservation also includes the protection of their natural habitat. The main objective of this practice is to insure that their habitats will be preserved so that the future generations of both wildlife and human can enjoy it. Additionally, wildlife conservation aims to raise awareness regarding the importance of wildlife and wilderness. Currently there are government bureaus and organizations that help promote different wildlife conservation areas. The government also aims to implement certain policies that are specifically created to protect the animals. Your HSU Federal Depository includes numerous federal and state documents that are made available for FREE public use. Documents such as management plans, technical reports, pleasure reading, and many other conservation related documents are available. Taking time to view these documents can shed light on conservation issues that may have an effect on social and economic issues. Management practices of the past have evolved and improved to what we have now. Constantly reinventing and adapting effective management strategies can help preserve wildlife for the future. Check the online display for a sample of these important documents.
*NOTE: All specimens used in this display are loaned from Humboldt State Wildlife Museum. Their possession follows the appropriate laws, regulation, and conventions as part of the museum collection.
The HSU Library is pleased to announce the launching of video reclassification project that began on July 1, 2014. We are in the process of converting the entire Video Collection from the accession number system to the Library of Congress (LC) Classification System (like the books in the main collection). By the end of this academic year, all DVDs and video tapes will be shelved under the single LC Classification System. Until this project is finished, there will be videos with 2 different call numbers such as VIDEO9398 and PN1997.G25.
You’ll find that our feature films will be in alphabetical order, and browsing our collection is much easier either in stacks or online. We would like to express our appreciation for your patience during this exciting project. If you have any questions or comments, please feel free to contact Kumi @ 826-5656 or send her an e-mail.
Want to learn more about the Library and how its resources and services can benefit your academic and research needs? Join these thirty-minute introductory tours to see the locations of books, journals, special collections, maps, and reference resources; discover the best study spaces to fit your study style; find out the locations of printers, scanners, and photocopiers; learn about technology offered in the library; and meet a librarian or staff member.
Meet at the electronic directory by the Checkout Desk in the lobby of the Library: