News & Events
UTA Libraries are seeking submissions to MavsArt for the spring semester. MavsArt provides UTA students, staff, and faculty an opportunity to exhibit their artistic talents. Artwork varying from 2D photography, paintings, and sketches, to 3D forms, will be accepted.
The digital humanities project Borderlands received a $10,000 grant from the College of Liberal Arts (COLA). Sam Haynes, director of the Center for Southwestern Studies, and UTA Libraries Digital Creation department head Ramona Holmes serve as principle investigators for the project, which was one of ten projects awarded grants to encourage COLA faculty to pursue digital humanities projects.
The Central Library now has treadmill computer stations and FitDesk bikes, which provide a tray for your mobile devices or books. You can read, study, play games, read email, or watch a show while you exercise. There is also a FitDesk bike at the Science & Engineering Library.
Do your taxes yourself, for free! Volunteer Income Tax Assistance (VITA) will be on hand to answer your simple tax questions. These IRS certified volunteers, in conjunction with the United Way of Tarrant County, will be in room B20 of the Central Library. Hours are 5pm - 9pm Mondays and Tuesdays, 9am - 8pm Saturdays, and noon - 6pm on Sundays, through Tuesday, April 12, 2016.
Be sure to bring all income and related tax documents, as well as a photo ID.
Everette Lee DeGolyer wore many hats—and he wore them with distinction. Though not a geophysicist, he helped make geophysics central to oil exploration. Though not a politician, he played an important role in the national politics of energy. Though trained as a geologist, he became an important business executive. DeGolyer left his stamp on oil exploration and his name on a number of philanthropic institutions, including the DeGolyer Library at Southern Methodist University.
Sociology assistant professor Krystal Beamon will discuss her research, presented in her book The Enduring Color Line in U.S. Athletics during Focus on Faculty, noon-1:30 p.m. on Wednesday, Feb. 17 on the Central Library sixth floor.
The presentation will be followed by a reception hosted by The Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi.
Friends of the UT Arlington Libraries and the Honors College are pleased to announce this year's road trip to the Hill Country Feb. 27-28!
Imagine a time in Texas when women swapped bread for meat with peaceful Indians and shot cannons through cabin doorways to ward off the hostile ones. Throughout centuries, resilient women of the Lone Star State built ranches, defended their homes and children, doctored cowhands and nurtured livestock through unforgiving winters and long droughts and drove them up the cattle trails. “Texas would not be Texas without those remarkable women,” says Fort Worth teacher and author, Carmen Goldthwaite.
Professor Cavanagh will demonstrate his explorations at the intersections of notated music, improvisation, acoustic sound, and electronic sound production. Outlining some of the philosophical and practical considerations of combining these various approaches to music production, he will demonstrate the early stages of a “data glove” designed to use hand motion to affect electronic sound parameters in real time. Through modern jazz and creative improvisatory music, he will also showcase the integration of improvisation and electronics into the long tradition of notated acoustic music.
A taut, thrilling adventure story about buried treasure, a manhunt, and a woman determined to make a new life for herself in the old west.
It's the 19th century on the Gulf Coast, a time of opportunity and lawlessness. After escaping the Texas brothel where she'd been a virtual prisoner, Lucinda Carter heads for Middle Bayou to meet her lover, who has a plan to make them both rich, chasing rumors of a pirate's buried treasure.
Oveta Culp Hobby (1905–1995) had a lifetime of stellar achievement. During World War II, she was asked to build a women's army from scratch—and did. Hobby became Director of the Women's Army Corps and the first Army woman to earn the rank of colonel. President Eisenhower chose her as Secretary of Health, Education, and Welfare, making her the second woman in history to be appointed to a president's cabinet. When she wasn't serving in the government, Hobby worked with her husband, former Texas governor William P.
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