UNT Faculty are invited to come sip delicious craft brews as you learn how Open Educational Resources can create a classroom and lower costs for students.
News & Announcements: In the News
Learn all about Earth's closest planetary neighbor this Red Planet Day with UNT Libraries!
Celebrate International Coffee Day with UNT Libraries!
The beloved sci-fi classic Star Trek has indeed lived long and prospered.
Academia meets happy hour in this effort to engage faculty with library resources and services with a backdrop of beer and hors d'oeuvres. The goal of this project was to promote faculty engagement with library resources on a local and global level through the use of two showcase-style events, one per long semester.
Tyler Thompson is a doctoral candidate in the Department of History at Texas A&M University. He received his bachelors and masters in history from UT-San Antonio. Tyler's dissertation examines how racial and gendered rhetoric underscored conquest across Texas which was justified in subsequent myths and memories of the history of the state. He was born in Austin, Texas and plans to teach and research for a university when he graduates.
Our summer intersession building hours begin on Friday, August 12 when Willis Library will close at 7:00 p.m. The Summer (August) Session (August 13 - August 28, 2016) hours are:
Dennis Michael Mims is a doctoral candidate at University of Texas at Dallas. He received his B.A. in Historical Studies from UT Dallas and his M.S. in History from University of North Texas. After completing his Ph.D., he plans on having a career in academia. Dennis Michael plans on teaching and researching and writing about civil rights and social movements. He is a native Texan who comes from a close-knit family that lives here in the DFW Metroplex.
David J. Cameron is a doctoral candidate in Chicano/Latino and Twentieth-Century United States History at Texas A&M University His project Race and Religion in the Bayou City: Latino/a, African American, and Anglo Baptists in Houston’s Long Civil Rights Movement examines how the intersections of race and religion in the Bayou City shaped Houston-area Baptists’ participation in the struggle for civil rights through religious associations, churches, and leaders.