During the week of May 3-7th, the 8th Annual ideaFest Symposium will be hosted online through a new site called “Platform Q.” HSU students, staff, and faculty can still participate in ideaFest by sharing their research & creative activities in the following ways:
- Online registration deadline for ideaFest is this Friday April 23rd, 2021. Participants can submit their projects online at https://ideafest.humboldt.edu/. You can submit digital posters or pre-recorded video presentations (including artistic performances, photography, digital art presentations, and more!)
- If your classes have live zoom presentations already scheduled for the week of May 3-7th and you’d like them to be “featured events” in ideaFest to draw in a broader audience let us know! Email Erika Andrews at Erika.Andrews@humboldt.edu with the details of your research presentations, talks, live events, performances, etc. and we can cross-promote them in Platform Q that week.
- Anyone from the HSU community can also submit their academic essays or research articles for the next issue of ideaFest Journal, HSU’s own peer-reviewed academic journal. The deadline to submit your publication proposals is December 31, 2021. For more information about ideaFest Journal contact Kyle Morgan at Kyle.Morgan@humboldt.edu.
If you or your students are interested in presenting, registration for ideaFest 2021 is now open! Click Here for more information or to sign up. This will be a great venue to display previously presented professional posters or multimedia presentations at this campus-wide research & creative activities symposium.
If you have any questions please contact the Office of Research & Sponsored Programs by emailing Sally Hang at Sally.Hang@humboldt.edu.
Thursday from 3-5pm (April 15, 22, 29; May 6)
Look for the Channel #Meet with a Research Librarian
Join the HSU Learning Center Discord at: discord.gg/y5jA38kjfu
HSU Learning Center's Discord server is a virtual platform for connecting with other students in study groups and for sharing resources. Live video research help with a librarian is one way to engage in this space, but you can also chat and share resources on the different channels or ask questions about different topics. Learn more about using the Learning Center Discord on their Study Groups page.
The Celebration Event for Volume 4 of CouRaGeouS Cuentos is Monday, April 26th, 6-8pm.
Register through Zoom at http://bit.ly/crgscuentos2021 and enjoy this community celebration with open mic, live music by DJ Sizzle Fantastic, and much more!
The Library Faculty Personnel Committee is seeking your input to assist in the periodic evaluation of temporary CPS Librarian, Leah Gazan.
If you have experience working with Leah, we welcome your feedback.
Your comments should be address to the Library Faculty Personnel Committee and sent via an HSU email to email@example.com
The deadline is noon on Monday, April 26, 2021.
Save the date and join us for the first Humboldt Rural Tourism Summit on Monday, May 3rd, 11-1:30pm.
The goal of this summit is to get Humboldt hospitality stakeholders excited about rural tourism, and learn what works and how to collaborate on promoting tourism in rural areas. This summit will also be an opportunity to foster connections between the local Humboldt community and outside tourism professionals. REGISTER NOW!
Featured speakers are:
*Tami Reist, President & CEO of the Alabama Mountain Lakes Tourist Association
*Niki Brown, Program Director for Siskiyou Economic Development
*Julie Benbow, Executive Director of Visit the Redwoods
Facilitated by Annika Slattery.
Learn more about this project at Discovering Humboldt!
Toyon Volume 67 De Dos Lados Virtual Release Party
Toyon Literary Magazine will be hosting a release party for its 67th volume on Zoom on Thursday, April 29th, from 3-5pm. The event will feature readings from volume 67, a recognition of 2021 award recipients, and a short Q&A. The event is free and open to the public.
Register for the event: https://humboldtstate.zoom.us/meeting/register/tZ0pdu2hpz0pGtRjKSf4RnSfMSYTlFNCQBit
The special theme for this volume of Toyon is De Los Lados, which translates to “two-sided” or “from two sides.” Volume 67 recognizes and celebrates Latinx artists and their contributions to US culture and literature. As part of volume 67’s theme, multiple pieces have been translated into Spanish, Chinese, or both, by translators Kirk Lua and Yuan Changming. The release of this volume is supported by HSU’s Office of Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion.
Make sure to sign up to our mailing list when you register for the event! Those on Toyon’s mailing list will receive a free physical copy of the new volume. Volume 67 will also be available digitally in both print and audiobook formats. A digital copy of the book will be made available on HSU Digital Commons, Amazon Kindle, and Amazon print-on-demand at the time of release. The volume 67 audiobook can be found on both YouTube and Soundcloud and can be accessed via the Toyon website.
Toyon is Humboldt State University English department’s annual literary magazine. Run entirely by students since its first issue in 1954, Toyon showcases the work of established and emerging writers and artists from Humboldt County and all over the world.
Learn more at www.toyonliterarymagazine.org
Instagram and Twitter: @toyonhsu
Youtube and Soundcloud: Toyon Literary Magazine
The California Chapter of the National Association for Multicultural Education (CA-NAME) invites everyone to participate in the 10th Annual Statewide Conference, "Abolishing the Colonial Project: Sharing, Examining, and Reflecting on our Practices" (flyer). The conference will be held online Saturday, May 1, 2021 9am-1pm. HSU is honored to share sponsorship with Merritt Community College who have been at the heart of the resistance against the colonial project by the Black Panther Party’s leaders Huey Newton and Bobby Seal. Keynote speakers include Dr. Bettina Love and Dr. Dulcinea Lara.
The conference theme expands on Althusser’s notion of the ideological and repressive state apparatus and Ruiz, Lara, and Greene’s (2018) argument that schools mirror a repressive state apparatus in order to sustain a colonial project. We seek contributions that value the spirit of resistance and organizing in order to dismantle the colonial project, and that honor the community cultural wealth of all peoples and practitioners dedicated to critical multicultural, ethnic studies education. Also, what can we do to change the curriculum to make it more liberatory?
Go to the ZOOM REGISTRATION LINK where you can choose one of the workshops and one of the dialogue circles. Full schedule is below:
- 9:00am - Welcome and Land Acknowledgement by Dr. Lilia Chavez and Dr. Marisol Ruiz
- 9:05am - Welcome by President Dr. David M. Johnson, Merritt College
- 9:10am - Spoken Word by Aminah Adcock
- 9:20am - Keynote by Dr. Bettina Love
10:20am - Workshops (breakout rooms)
- #What's Normal Anyway? Exploring Stories by Restorying: The Power of Narrative: This paper examines the narrative of a first-generation Latina with a younger brother with a developmental disability. Being bicultural and of diverging “ableness,” their challenges in education stem from the same thing - an intersection of their cultural upbringing, identity, ability, and, dare I say… their unique brilliance? #whatisnormalanyway? Facilitated by Denia Bradshaw
- Teaching Social Issues through Ethnic Studies: This presentation will provide a framework for understanding what Ethnic Studies means in terms of pedagogical processes, and what it can afford educators intent on addressing the logic of deculturalization. We provide concrete curricular examples of YPAR in the context of Ethnic Studies to think through how these courses approach anti-colonialism in the classroom and beyond. Facilitated by Miguel Zavala & Jose Paolo Magcalas
- Teaching "One Crazy Summer by Rita Willams" to fourth and fifth graders: This presentation will provide frameworks and strategies to teaching about the Black Panthers through the literature book "One Crazy Summer” by Rita Williams Garcia. Facilitated by Dr. Marisol Ruiz (HSU)
- The Fight for Quality and Accessible Mental Health Services in 9-12: In this presentation we will give personal testimonials on the poor and punitive non existent mental health services we received in the different high schools throughout CA. We will share what we would like to see as an alternative. Facilitated by HSU PromotorX: Chelsea Rios Gomez, Jonni Segura, Milagros Ortega, Anayeli Auza, Angelica Alvarez, Martha Flores
- Ethnic Studies Collectives: Sources of Truth-Telling, Regeneration, and Solidarity: Learn about the design, delivery, and outcomes of K-12 Ethnic Studies Collectives. With a focus on community building, Ethnic Studies frameworks, pedagogy, and resource sharing, these collectives welcome all educators and inspire hopeful outcomes for district-wide or site-based implementation. Facilitated by Ricardo Medina, Ph.D., Ratha Kelly, Brian Batugo
- Ethnic Studies: An Anti-Colonial and Abolitionist Project: Using a critical race lens, the educator activists who against the neoliberal discourse that has systematically deconstructed the original draft of California’s framework and are now engaged in the construction of the “Liberated Ethnic Studies Curriculum” will describe how Ethnic Studies challenges colonial ideology, conversely constructing a BIPOC model of abolitionist teaching. Facilitated by Theresa Montaño, Members of The Liberated Ethnic Studies Model Curriculum Coalition
- Seeds of Resistance: Ethnic Studies Pedagogy in Elementary Classroom: This session applies an ethnic studies pedagogy across subject matter in the elementary classroom. An ethnic studies framework and examples of ways to develop and practice anti-racist, intersectional justice and community-grounded praxis in K-6 classrooms will be shared. Facilitated by Cathery Yeh, Gloria Gallardo, Nicky Meindl
- Making Sense of Ethnic Studies Pedagogy in Emergency Virtual Environments: This research investigated how high school ethnic studies teachers made sense of their pedagogy in the context of the school closures caused by the COVID-19 pandemic. The findings explore how critical pedagogy was adapted for the virtual realm, and how we might rethink educational priorities to support teaching and learning. Facilitated by Kay Flewelli
- DACA: actualización y círculo de diálogo: Este taller proporcionará información sobre DACA y consistirá en un círculo de diálogo donde la audiencia puede compartir sus historias. This workshop will provide information about DACA as well as consist of a dialogue circle where the audience can share their stories. Facilitated by HSU PromotorX: Anayeli Auza, Jonni Segura, Keila Moran
- Empowering Multicultural Students' Learning Through Cognitive Neuroscience and Gestalt Personal Development Principles: Dr. Rivas will share his practical teaching knowledge gained from 45+ years of research, teaching, and community work in empowering diverse students. emotionally, cognitively, and behaviorally to be successful in achieving cherished pesonal, academic, and career goals. Facilitated by Dr. Mario Rivas (Merritt College)
- Healing the Healer and Our Students from Educational Academic Susto: Too often our educational spaces are sites of trauma particularly for students of color. Our formative interactions with teachers and other educational entities can also induce pain both consciously and unconsciously in the everyday process of schooling and further perpetuate systemic racism. Ironically, these same learning contexts can also serve as spaces for hearing. In this session, participants will consider the PUENTE Program as a healing model as we continue to work within students who have been deeply impacted by both personal and global unrest. Using storytelling, cuentos, poetry, and indegenous knowledge as praxis, participants will explore ways to embark on a journey of healing from educational academic susto both for themselves and for their students. Facilitated by Maria Figueroa, Isela Gonzalez Santana
- 11:10am - Keynote by Dr. Dulcinea Lara
12:00pm - Dialogue Circles (breakout rooms)
- Creating diverse and inclusive curriculum: Thinking of the institution of schooling as a Repressive State Apparatus reveals the homogeneous nature of the curriculum, alienating and manipulating alternative experiences to further advance colonial perspective. This session will take the shape of a dialogue circle, in which we will engage in discourse regarding the whitewashing of the American curriculum. Facilitated by PromotorX: Elijah Moore, Veronica Perez, Syd Lyons, Josie Licavoli, and Jaycob Warren
- Alternative learning in K-12 to Higher Education: Understanding the Struggles, Triumphs, and Setbacks of conventional learning: This Dialogue circle will focus on alternative educational model such as project based learning and how it was implemented in higher education. Are there other models that working better for college students? Facilitated by PromotorX: Georgina Rose Ruiz, Aiszellyn Alvarez, Elizabeth Owens, Gregorio Yarasca, Mia Page
- Ethnic Studies grades K-2: This Dialogue Circle is a space where educators K-2 and community members will be invited to share their questions, how we center BIPOC voices, what tensions exist and what strategies reflect effective and successful implementation of authentic Ethnic Studies. Facilitated by Ruchi Rangnath
- Ethnic Studies grades 3-6: This Dialogue Circle is a space where educators 3-6 and community members will be invited to share their questions, how we center BIPOC voices, what tensions exist and what strategies reflect effective and successful implementation of authentic Ethnic Studies. Facilitated by Tricia Gallagher, Susan Warren
- Ethnic Studies grades 7-12: This Dialogue Circle is a space where educators 7-12 and community members will be invited to share their questions, how we center BIPOC voices, what tensions exist and what strategies reflect effective and successful implementation of authentic Ethnic Studies. Facilitated by Bryan Bowens, Marisol Ruiz
- 12:50pm - Closing by Dr. Lilia Chavez and Dr. Marisol Ruiz
Youth Educational Services (YES) and the Center for Community Based Learning present the Leadership in Uncertain Times Speaker Series:
April 5th, 5-6:30pm: Kevin Malone will speak about True North Organizing Network, an organization that supports families, elders, and youth of diverse faith traditions, races, cultures, and economic capacities—using the power of relationships and a disciplined community organizing model—to courageously challenge social, economic and environmental injustice in our region.
April 19th, 5-6:30pm: Karen Young (HSU class of 1990 and YES Alumna) will return to share more about her community building pathway from HSU to Boston. Loren Collins, Career Advisor for ACAC, will provide a short resume building clinic for student volunteers and leaders.
Learn more and register to attend at https://yes.humboldt.edu/speaker-series.
Join HSU's Project Rebound and the Formerly Incarcerated Students Club for the 2nd Annual Reentry Forum: Let's Talk About Mass Incarceration (flyer) during the month of March. In partnership with Sacramento State Project Rebound, The Yurok Tribe, and West Side Community Improvement Association, Root and Rebound: Reentry Advocates will be available with free legal advocacy for Humboldt, Sacramento, Lake, Del Norte, Mendocino and San Joaquin County residents.
Watch the highlight video (~7min) at Reentry Forum: Let's Talk about Mass Incarceration 2021 and click on a link below for a recording of an event, where applicable:
- Tuesday, March 2 @ 5pm: Healing Dialogue: Redemption, Forgiveness
- Tuesday & Wednesday, March 2 & 3, 10am-3pm: Root & Rebound Reentry Advocates
- Thursday, March 4 @ 5pm: RECORDING - Scott Budnick: Producer/Founder of ARC (1:00:11)
- Tuesday, March 9 @ 6pm: Liberate the Caged Voices
- Thursday, March 11 @ 6pm: RECORDING - Dr. Renee Byrd: Abolition Ecology (1:30:03)
- Tuesday, March 16 @ 6pm: RECORDING - David Haynie: Abolish Humboldt PD (1:25:15)
- Thursday, March 18 @ 6pm: RECORDING - Jimmy Santiago Baca (1:39:26)
- Tuesday, March 23 @ 6pm: Changing the Narrative
- Thursday, March 25 @ 6pm: Arts in Corrections: Pelican Bay
- Tuesday, March 30 @ 6pm: RECORDING - Colonization to Mass Incarceration (1:23:34)
Attend these free workshops offered by the Learning Center to help you prepare for the Graduate Writing Proficiency Exam (GWPE) and the Graduate Record Exam (GRE).
Register at the following links:
GWPE (If you can't attend either workshop, you can come to the Writing Studio for help preparing for the exam. Make an appointment online at tutortrac.humboldt.edu. Zoom or email consultations available. The workshop is free for HSU students.)
GRE (This is a 3-part series, students will need to register separately for each session they would like to attend.)
- Intro to GRE: Overview / Analytical Writing, April 13, 5-7pm
- Verbal Reasoning, April 14, 5-7pm
- Quantitative Reasoning, April 15, 5-7pm
Contact the wonderful people at the Learning Center for help on these workshops and more!
HSU's Native American Studies Food Sovereignty Lab and Cultura Workspace presents 3 free films as part of their free Food Sovereignty Film Series:
- March 5: Good Meat - Once a star athlete in his community, Beau LeBeau (Oglala Lakota) now weighs 333 pounds - an unhealthy weight which has triggered the onset of Type II Diabetes. His mother's untimely death from complications due to diabetes motivates him to drop the excessive pounds. Enlisting the help of a physician and nutritionist, Beau starts exercising and takes up a traditional Lakota diet of buffalo meat and other Native foods. (56 minutes)
- April 2: Return: Native American Women Reclaim Foodways for Health and Spirit - Roxanne Swentzell from Santa Clara Pueblo in New Mexico whose efforts to reclaim ancient foodways, are echoed across the continent by Tlingit, Muckleshoot, Oglala Sioux, Menominee, and Seneca women. At its heart, this film is about empowering people to overcome their current circumstances through eating as their ancestors did - nutritiously and locally. Return offers an approach to confronting the diabetes epidemic now rampant in Native American communities. (28 minutes)
- May 7: Gather - In traditional times, food in Indigenous North American communities was only as far away as the forest, plains, desert, sea, or garden in the village. Modern ways of life and challenges have taken us away or - in some cases - barred us from our food sources. But we, as Indigenous people, continue to return to our places of origin, including our food. Gather is that path, the story of the rebuilding of those food systems. Gather is an intimate portrait tracing the intentional destruction of Native American foodways and our renaissance and resilience, our inherent right, to reclaim it. (1 hour, 24 minutes)
Zoom opens at 5:30pm, films begin at 6pm. Register at hsu.link/foodsovlabmovie.
For more information, contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Library Faculty Personnel Committee is seeking your input to assist in the periodic evaluation of tenure-track Discovery & Metadata Services Librarian Brianne Hagen.
If you have experience working with Bri, we welcome your feedback.
Your comments should be address to the Library Faculty Personnel Committee and sent via an HSU email to email@example.com
The deadline is noon on Monday, February 15th, 2021.
Leena Dallasheh, Associate Professor in HSU's History Department, continues with Let's Talk about the Middle East film series and discussions beginning Friday, Feb. 4th at 5pm.
See the flyer for more information and register at the links below to receive the Zoom link to attend.
- Friday, Feb. 4 @ 5pm: The Tower (2018)
- Friday, Mar. 4 @ 5pm: 10 Days Before the Wedding (2018)
- Thursday, Apr. 1 @ 5pm: Zaatari Djin (2018)
- Thursday, Apr. 29 @ 5pm: Taxi (2015)
You can also check out their Facebook page for the most current information.
Join us for the Fred Korematsu Day of Civil Liberties and the Constitution, January 30th, 2021 from 3-4:30pm. ADPIC will provide a Bento Box meal for the first 100 HSU students who register for this event. Bento Boxes will be prepared by Obento (see more information below).
This is a multi-faceted streamed event and facilitated discussion including a condensed version of Swingposium on the Road featuring San Jose Taiko and the music of the Humboldt State University Jazz Orchestra.
Presented by Humboldt Asians & Pacific Islanders in Solidarity (HAPI, formerly Taiko Swing Humboldt) and co-sponsored by ADPIC (Asian Desi Pacific Islander Collective, HSU), the Humboldt State University Library, and the Critical Race, Gender & Sexuality Studies Department.
Performances by San Jose Taiko, and Gary Ronne of Humboldt Taiko.
Bento Boxes will be provided to the first 100 currently enrolled HSU students (staying in the local area on 1/30) who register for the event by January 22nd. Students should select their entree (see choices on Zoom Registration form) and pick-up location (HSU campus, Arcata, or Eureka, between 11am - 2pm on Saturday, January 30th, 2021). Please contact ADPIC@humboldt.edu with questions, or for more information.
Facilitated by Christina Hsu Accomando, Ph.D., Department of English, and Critical Race, Gender & Sexuality Studies (CRGS) and Michihiro C. Sugata, Ph.D, Department of Sociology and Criminology & Justice Studies at Humboldt State University.
Are you interested in the tourism and travel industry? Apply to be an Atkinson Family Library Scholar Intern!
HSU Library is seeking two Library Scholar Interns to work as a team on a Tourism & Travel Project that runs from February to May 20, 2021. This paid internship provides a stipend of $500 upon the completion of the internship project, consisting of:
- Developing an exhibit May 5-11 and an event for National Tourism Day on May 7.
- Performing research and gathering information and data about tourism and travel for Humboldt County.
- Developing a resource guide.
Team roles and duties will be tailored to the talents and interests of the interns.
In addition to developing a resource guide, the Library Scholars will:
- Maintain an internship log, including experiences and challenges that they encountered over the course of their project. Meet together at least one hour each week.
- Perform research and interviews to gather resources, develop a resource guide and suggested resources on tourism and travel, eco- and edu- tourism, and other related resources.
- Gather information from a variety of sources - web pages, news sources, interviews, etc, - to understand the tourism and travel interests at HSU and in the region.
- Evaluate existing travel apps and how Humboldt County is represented.
- Write a brief reflection of the internship.
HSU students will work individually and as a team to gain hands-on experience researching, evaluating resources, and developing a resource guide of recommended readings for tourism and travel.
For more information or to apply, please send a brief resume, availability schedule, and brief cover letter expressing your interest for this unique opportunity to Cyril Oberlander, Dean of HSU Library at Cyril.Oberlander@Humboldt.edu by Friday, January 29, 2021.
As we enter Finals Week, you may be looking for ways to de-stress before, during and after. The following list is a partial compilation of library, campus, and external resources to help you unwind.
Good luck with your finals!
- Brain Booth - The Library Brain Booth is an informal, experiential space to learn about the mind body connection, reduce stress and optimize learning.
- Makerspace - A space dedicated to making, the Makerspace offers online resources on topics including getting started with knitting and crochet.
- Kanopy Streaming Video - Stream films and documentaries for free. Use your HSU username and password to access.
- Naxos Music Library - Stream individual songs and entire albums from genres including classical, jazz, opera, and more. Use your HSU username and password to access.
- Music Department Junior & Senior Recitals - Recordings of student performances from the fall 2020 semester.
- 2020 Art Graduates Exhibition - A 360 interactive exhibit featuring work by HSU Art students.
- Explore Live Cams - Browse a collection of live web cams featuring animals, nature, and more, such as this one at Jedediah Smith State Park in Del Norte County.
- ChatterPack - Free online resources on topics including learning languages, virtual tours from around the world, streaming concerts, and more.
- Online Puzzles - Piece together historic photographs from the archives of San Diego State University.
- Project Gutenberg - Download free ebooks for works in the public domain.
- Digital Public Library of America - Browse 41,730,399+ videos, images, sounds, and texts from across the United States.
- J. Paul Getty Museum - Take a virtual tour of works featured in the Getty Museum.
- Jigsaw Planet - Piece together online puzzles.
- Fold ‘N Fly - A site with guided instructions on making paper airplanes.
- Yoga for Stress Management - A 32-minute video from Yoga with Adrienne.
- #ColorOurCollections - Download images from library collections to color.
The Library Seismic Retrofit is in the final stretch. The outside is done but there are a few more tasks to take care of inside including abatement and the addition of sprinkler systems and LED lights. Taking advantage of the building closure this spring, sprinklers will be added to the 1st, 2nd, & 3rd floors, and new LED lights will help to make the Library a brighter and more sustainable learning environment. Access Services (temporarily relocated in the ground floor Library 25) will continue to ship laptops, lab kits, and other resources to students during spring semester. Due to the abatement work, the Library’s print books, CDs, DVDs, and most periodicals will be unavailable between December 15 through approximately the end of February.
In January 2021, the Library will become a member of the HathiTrust. This service will provide ebook access to approximately 80% of the print books in our collection. Links to HathiTrust will be added to our library catalog, and we will provide SkillShops on the latest great resources available to you for spring semester. Additionally, we plan to continue to borrow books from other libraries and send them to you, subject to the available operations at the other libraries during the pandemic.
We are looking forward to our grand reopening of the HSU Library in the Fall of 2021 when we will be able to show you all the wonderful changes that have been made to improve the spaces and services.
Other news about HSU Library:
- We recently added 27 more etextbooks to the list of ebooks HSU Library subscribes to so students don’t have to purchase these textbooks. Check out our catalog to see if your textbook is free online @HSULibrary.
- By late December, a new book return box will be installed at the Library Circle since the book return at the main entrance will be closed during the sprinkler project. If you need to return items in other ways, please contact us. Equipment checked out to current and spring students will be automatically renewed and due May 28, 2021.
Please do not hesitate to let us know if you have any questions, or need assistance. Find ways to contact us at http://library.humboldt.edu/about/contactus.html or telephone 707-826-3431.
We wish everyone a wonderful new year and good health!
Cyril Oberlander Dean,
Join us Thursday, December 12th at 5pm for a pre-finals de-stress and have fun in a game of drawing and guessing what the word is. The game (skribbl.io) works best on a computer browser (you can play on a browser on your phone, but it's not formatted to fit the screen). During this session, you will also hear some tips from a librarian about where to get help for research, if you still need support, plus some other information that you might find useful while you finish your final assignments.
The Library was fortunate to receive ODEI grant funding this year to develop "a program of acquisitions that will enhance the Library’s collection of contemporary scholarship and creative works related to diversity, equity, and inclusion." In the spirit of inclusion, we seek participation from across campus and welcome your recommendations for titles to purchase. Submit recommendations for books and videos through this Google form. Selections will be finalized in January and we will showcase the materials throughout the spring. Thank you for helping to create a more inclusive and diverse library.