Currently browsing category

Items of Note

Chat with Us!

We’re here to help! The library’s chat service has been getting increasingly popular over the past couple months! Look for the button …

Archives: Windows into Lives

There are many unforeseen revelations I’ve had since starting my work in archives. Some of them have been sparked through observing the …

Archive your Div III!

Div III season is here!! At least, partly. Many of you are wrapping up your work this fall. The Harold F. Johnson …

image of archival boxes.

American Archives Month

American Archives Month: Hi! My name is Emily Moran. I’m the Archive Alumni Fellow here at Hampshire and this is my first …

Archive Your Div III

Attention, all graduating Div III students! We know there’s a lot going on as you finish up your Div III, between holding …

Stress less image header with dates listed, and snowflakes

Stress Less @ the Library!

During the first week of December, the Library and Knowledge Commons will be promoting mental wellness with activities, snacks, and additional study …

View of the cyclorama set up from the control booth.

Studio G.’s Cyclorama

Studio G., named in honor of beloved long-time staffer John Gunther, houses our  “GreenScreen Cyclorama.” Some folks may be familiar with the term “cyclorama” as a mechanism used to create a “seamless” backdrop, also sometimes referred to as an “infinity wall.”

Alumni Access to Journals

The library is pleased to announce that Hampshire alums have access to the following electronic journal resources: SAGE SAGE is a leading …

Covers of Div IIIs related to the Engage conference at Hampshire College

Generating Change: Div III’s ENGAGING Us All

Explore the scholarly work produced by Hampshire students during the course of the College’s history. The library has curated a display of Division III’s from the library’s collection that study and explore racism and white supremacy, classism, islamophobia, anti-semitism, transphobia, sexism, ableism, and oppression in many forms. Visit the physical exhibit in the Harold F. Johnson Library. See our digital collection online