We are excited to announce the debut of the University Libraries’ Help Yourself campaign. This initiative strives to connect UNT students with library resources on topics that may be difficult and stressful for individuals to learn about or discuss openly due to contextual factors in their lives.
The Human Library was created to provide an opportunity to challenge stereotypes and prejudices in the community through an open forum where difficult questions are accepted, expected, and appreciated. It is meant to start conversations and foster understanding between individuals who may not normally interact with one another.
In support of our mission to provide leadership in innovation and learning, the Public Services Division of the University of North Texas Libraries affirms the principles described in the American Library Association's Library Bill of Rights and Core Values of Librarianship. We are committed to welcoming the entire UNT community, in all its diversity, to enjoy the information and services provided by the Libraries.
This exhibit highlights unique items from the University of North Texas Libraries and the Texas Fashion Collection that explores bodies in all of their diversity.
Organized by the American Library Association (ALA), the Great Stories Club is a reading and discussion program that targets underserved young adult populations. UNT Libraries is the only academic library to receive the award without a non-academic partner institution.
Join us for the latest in our Interfaith Conversations series with the Rev. Dr. Wil Gafney (Brite Divinity School)
"Womanist Midrash: Black Christian Feminism & Jewish Biblical Interpretation"
Webcast from the 5th Annual Digital Frontiers conference at Rice University. Patrick Meier (author, Digital Humanitarians), "From I, Robot to WeRobotics: Humanitarian Robotics in Action"
Webcast from the 5th Annual Digital Frontiers conference at Rice University. Roopika Risam (Salem State University), "Burning Down the Tent: New Futures for Social Justice and Digital Humanities"
This exhibit features works from the UNT Libraries' unique collections by Texas creatives ranging from authors, artists, and photographers, to filmmakers, game developers, and fashion designers.