This project seeks to address accessibility compliance of A/V materials in the UNT digital collections.
News & Announcements
This project is designed to increase awareness and mindfulness of the needs of patrons with disabilities and to improve services offered to accommodate those patrons.
The Local / Independent Music Initiative of Texas (LIMIT) is an ongoing initiative to collect, preserve, and provide access to music that originates from Texas. LIMIT team members have identified a desire in the Denton music community for an archiving project.
Through a series of focused classes, participants will design and create physical or digital objects to keep in their Factory show ‘case’.
This project is to launch a podcast dedicated to promoting and telling the stories of archival manuscript collections in UNT Special Collections
In 2007, Dr. Scott Nicholson conducted a census of gaming to take a "pulse of the role of gaming in libraries." In the decade since, both library game collections and game technologies have evolved.
Agatha Beins teaches in the Department of Multicultural Women's and Gender Studies at Texas Woman's University. Her book Liberation in Print: Feminist Periodicals and Social Movement Identity analyzes US feminist newsletters and newspapers published in the 1970s. In addition to her interest in feminist print cultures, she writes and teaches about the relationship between art and activism, feminist pedagogies, the institutionalization of women's studies, and food studies. She also serves as editor for the online, open access journal Films for the Feminist Classroom.
Consider starting your library career with the UNT Libraries as a Graduate Assistant.
Dr. Evelyn Montgomery is the Director of Curatorial Affairs at Dallas Heritage Village, an outdoor museum that contains two of the cabins recorded by Dr. Jordan. She holds degrees in architecture and history, with a particular interest in American houses and domestic life, particularly for Victorians and on the frontier. She frequently presents on these subjects to both academic and popular audiences. She supports historic preservation through volunteer efforts, service on the Dallas Landmark Commission, and the maintenance and interpretation of the buildings of Dallas Heritage Village.
Dr. Kenneth Hafertepe grew up in Dallas, then attended Georgetown University in Washington, D.C. His graduate work was in American Civilization at the University of Texas at Austin. Since 2000, Dr. Hafertepe has taught in the Department of Museum Studies at Baylor University. He has written six books, co-edited two more, and has written many articles on American and Texan material culture.