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Recordings and Tutorials: Recorded Events

An Introduction to Scholarly Publishing

Introduction to Scholarly Publishing

Link to Video: Introduction to Scholarly Publishing
(must be logged in with MU Pawprint and password)

Duration: 1h, 28m

Date: Thursday, October 6, 2016, 3pm-5pm in Ellis Library Room 114A

Speaker: Jane Ryley, Elsevier Senior Publisher - Health Sciences

Description:
This workshop, sponsored by Elsevier, provides an overview of the academic publishing process in the sciences and social sciences, including best practices to get your paper published. Jane Ryley, Elsevier Senior Publisher - Health Sciences, serves as the main presenter. She is joined by MU faculty member David Beversdorf who is the Associate Editor of the Elsevier journal Research in Autism Spectrum Disorders.

Click here to access the presentation slides for this event.

Learning from the Past

Learning from the Past

Date: Friday, April 15th, 2016, 3pm-4pm in Ellis Library Room 114A
 
Duration: 58m 4s

Speaker: David S. Ferriero, Archivist of the United States

Description:
David Ferriero is a librarian, a library administrator, and the 10th Archivist of the United States. He was director of the New York Public Library, and before that, the university librarian and vice provost for library affairs at Duke University. Prior to his Duke position, he worked for 31 years at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology library. Ferriero is the first librarian to serve as Archivist of the United States.

See larger page view: http://libraryguides.missouri.edu/recordingsandtutorials/ArchivistUS

Why Black Lives Matter

Why Black Lives Matter: Race, (In)Justice, and Struggle in the 21st Century

Date: Monday, November 16th, 6pm-8pm in Ellis Library Room 114A  
Duration: 2hr 3m 11s
Description:
The global movement for racial and ethnic justice has reinvigorated deep interest in the critical exploration of inequality, the history of race and racism, student activism, international human rights struggle, law enforcement and the criminal justice system, the arts and cultural resistance, and environmental justice, to name but a few. Organized by the Department of Black Studies, the "Why Black Lives Matter Teach-In" is an interactive, interdisciplinary educational forum designed to deepen knowledge about the political, cultural, social, economic, and historical aspects of the Black Lives Matter movement. In keeping with the Black Studies tradition, which is deeply rooted in struggles for justice, inclusion, and freedom, we seek to use our expertise toward the end of equipping students with the analytical tools necessary to effectively respond to contemporary crises.

Moderator: Stephanie Shonekan, Chair, Department of Black Studies
Featuring: Earnest Perry (Journalism), Chuck Henson (Law), Daive Dunkley (Black Studies), Tola Pearce (Sociology/Womens and Gender Studies), Cristina Mislan (Journalism), Keona Ervin (History), Clenora Hudson Weems (English), Charles Nilon (Natural Resources), Amalia Dache-Gerbino (Educational Leadership & Policy Analysis), Tracie Gibson (Biological Sciences), Tashel Bordere (Human Development and Family Science)

 

Shakespeare in Love: Designing Costumes for Romeo and Juliet

Shakespeare in Love: Designing Costumes for Romeo and Juliet

Date: September 10th, 2015
Presenter: Kerri S. Packard, Adjunct Associate Professor, MU Department of Theatre
Description:
Listen to Professor Kerri S. Packard on the process of creating the costumes for the upcoming MU Department of Theatre’s production of Romeo and Juliet. Professor Packard has been with University of Missouri as an Associate Professor of Professional Practice for 23 years. She serves as the Costume Director for the Department of Theatre where she teaches courses in Costume Technology. This event is free and open to the public.

See larger page view: http://libraryguides.missouri.edu/recordingsandtutorials/PackardLecture

Douglas Niedt, A Classical Guitar Performance

Douglas Niedt, A Classical Guitar Performance

April 16, 2015
2:30 PM
Ellis Library Grand Reading Room

Douglas Niedt made his New York debut at the age of twenty-one in Cargegie Recital Hall. Since then he has appeared before enthusiastic audiences across the country, promting one critic to write,"Mr. Niedt is not only a brilliant master of his instrument, but a performer of great sensitivity. The wealth of sound and the dynamic finesse which he elicits from the guitar make him a worthy companion of the few great guitarists such as Andres Segovia and Julian Bream." His performance will be followed by a question and answer session and a light reception.

Genes, Culture and Evolution

Genes, Culture and Evolution


Lecture by Dr. Karthik Panchanathan
Assistant Professor, Department of Anthropology
Monday, March 9, 2015


Epigenetics refers to the study of traits that are heritable but not caused by changes in the DNA sequence. And, in some cases, events that happen during an individual’s life can sometimes result in epigenetic changes that are subsequently heritable. This is a form of Lamarckian inheritance, the idea that an organism can pass on characteristics that it acquired during its lifetime to its offspring. Humans are unique among animals in the degree to which adaptive behavior is shaped by both genes and culture.

See Larger Page View: http://libraryguides.missouri.edu/c.php?g=46742&p=1550437

Is Liberal Education Out of Style?

Is ‘Liberal’ Education Out of Style?

A conversation with UM President Emeritus Mel George and Interim Deputy Provost Patricia Okker. Jim Cogswell, Director of MU Libraries, moderating.

Stotler Lounge, Memorial Union
3-4 pm, September 16, 2014

This event was sponsored by the MU Libraries on the occasion of the 175th Anniversary Commemorative Week.

The word “liberal” has a nomenclature problem – it carries baggage for some people because of its political connotations. What does a “liberal education” really mean? The origin of the word is the Latin word “liber” (free), and the history of the concept goes back at least as far as ancient Greece. A common misunderstanding is that the concept describes specific subject matter (such as “Great Books”); but a liberal education is less about specific subject matter content than about the goals and emphases of the education.

See Larger Page View: http://libraryguides.missouri.edu/recordingsandtutorials/LibrarySymposium2014

Vaselius at 500: Student, Scholar, Surgeon

Vesalius At 500: Student, Scholar, Surgeon


Presenter: Gheorghe M. Constantinescu, DVM, PhD, Dr.h.c.
Description:
Presentation done at the opening of an exhibit celebrating the medical career of Andreas Vesalius (1514-1464), including his masterpiece, De humani corporis fabrica.

See larger page view: http://libraryguides.missouri.edu/c.php?g=46742&p=1135898

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