Author Archives: Jennifer Ann Cifelli

Penn State University Press announces new Acquisitions Editor for Eisenbrauns imprint

By: Cate Fricke

Penn State University Press is pleased to announce that Jennifer Singletary will join the Press as the new acquiring editor for the Press’s Eisenbrauns imprint. She will succeed Jim Eisenbraun, who has remained with the imprint during its transition to Penn State University Press. Singletary brings to the position a wealth of experience in the fields of ancient Near Eastern and biblical studies. She holds a PhD from Brown University in Religious Studies, with a focus on ancient Near Eastern religions and Hebrew Bible. Most recently, she served as a postdoctoral researcher at the University of Göttingen in Germany. She is the author of a forthcoming monograph, Objects of Their Trust: Manufactured Objects, Divine Qualities, and Attributes as Deities in the Ancient Near East, and coeditor of the forthcoming collection “As It Is Written”? Uses of Sources in Ancient Mediterranean Texts. She is also a member of the Society of Biblical Literature, American Schools of Oriental Research, the American Oriental Society, the International Association for Assyriology, and the Old Testament Studies: Epistemologies and Methods network.

“I look forward to working with the dynamic and dedicated team at Penn State University Press to continue to build and shape the high-quality catalog for which Eisenbrauns has been recognized since 1975, bringing innovative and important new books to the list, and upholding the imprint’s tradition of scholarly excellence,” said Singletary.

Established in 1975 by Jim and Merna Eisenbraun primarily as a means for students to purchase affordable books in ancient Near Eastern studies, Eisenbrauns grew over the years to include a publishing program, a pre-press house, and a book distribution and sales service. In 2017, Eisenbrauns secured the future of its highly regarded publications in ancient Near Eastern studies, biblical studies, biblical archaeology, Assyriology, linguistics, and related fields by becoming an imprint of Penn State University Press, where the books and journals have complemented PSU Press’s lists in religious studies and Jewish studies.

Publisher Jim Eisenbraun will retire in October. “Jim has been a publishing force in the field for decades now, leaving not only a strong legacy but also very large shoes to fill,” said Assistant Director and Editor-in-Chief Kendra Boileau. “Jennifer Singletary’s impressive scholarly credentials and true commitment to providing top-notch service to Eisenbrauns authors will offer exciting new publishing leadership for the field.”

Jennifer Singletary will join the Press in her new role on Nov. 1.

For more information, contact PSU Press Associate Marketing Director Cate Fricke at crf16@psu.edu or 814.865.1329, or visit https://www.eisenbrauns.org/

 

 

Development’s Wish List for Students re-Launch

By: Alex Boyda

Libraries' Development Wishlist graphic

This fall, the development team is thrilled to announce the re-launch of our refreshed Wish List for students. The University Libraries team came together and submitted their department’s specific and most critical needs. The Wish List includes your requests for resources, events, new technology, internships, and even the preservation of rare historical literature. They range in price from $200 to $14,000.

Thank you to everyone who submitted their students’ wishes: Alexandria Chisholm, Amy Paster, Brandy Karl, Carmen Gass, Christina Wissinger, Elise Gowen, Jamilyn Houser, Janet Hughes,
Jason Reuscher, Jean Voigt, Jennie Knies, Linda Musser, Megan Gilpin, Sandy White, Sue Kellerman, Torrie Raish

The more we all share the Wish List and collaborate, the more student wishes will be granted. How can you help? Share our Let’s Grow State page: c-fund.us/LibrariesWishList, with colleagues, friends, post on your Campus Library’s pages, and share all across social media. Please use hashtag: #PSUlibsWishList

As wishes are granted and funded, new items will rotate onto the list, so please check back frequently and keep submitting your requests via Qualtrics. Thank you!

Tech Tip: What is phishing and how to report it?

By: Ryan Johnson

phishing graphic

Phishing is the act of attempting to deceive a user into divulging personal or confidential information such as login credentials, credit card information, etc., to gain access to resources that enable them to steal your identity.

Phishing scams usually come in the form of email messages and false websites. Cyber criminals use social engineering to learn about their targets and then use that information to try and gather your personal information.

Things to look for to identify that you may be targeted include:

  • Spelling and bad grammar: Phishing emails are commonly plagued with spelling and grammatical errors.
  • Links in emails: Links in emails may appear as though they are taking you to a legitimate website however they can be disguised. Hover over (DO NOT CLICK)  links and see if you are being re-routed to some other page.
  • Threats: Some emails contain threats to include legal action, time sensitive materials, etc. These are designed to convince you to make a hasty decision and click a malicious link or open an unsafe attachment.
  • Spoofing a legitimate website or company: Some emails will appear to come from a legitimate company. However that is far from the case. Again, attackers will try to make everything appear to be legitimate but things such as suspicious URL’s (pages with names not associated with the website or company), or outdated information can be tell-tale signs something is not right.

If you believe you have been sent a phishing scam, forward the original phish as an attachment in a new message addressed to phishing@psu.edu.

For more information on how to report a Phish or view recently reported phishes, please visit here.

Arrivals and Departures

By: Robert Harris

In September we welcomed the following new full-time employees to the Libraries:
Katie Odhner – Reference Librarian, Abington
Emily Goodrich – Research Services Archivist, Special Collections
Laurin Davis – Information Resources and Services Specialist
Architecture and Landscape Architecture

We said good-bye to:
Natalie Kulick – Scranton campus

Events: October 14

Fall 2019
Academic calendar information for all campuses is available online.

Roots/Routes: Contested Histories, Contemporary Experiences exhibition graphic

Sept. 16 – Mar. 15, 2020, Exhibit: “Indigenous Roots/ Routes: Contested Histories, Contemporary Experiences.” Special Collections Exhibition Space, 104 Paterno Library. Reflections on the past five centuries of colonization and cultural exchange between Indigenous Peoples. Europeans, Africans, and later, Americans.

 

Ongoing The Future is Now, exhibit graphicExhibit: “The Future is Now.” Diversity Studies Room, 203 Pattee Library. Highlights from current and forthcoming equipment and assistance available to support students’ academic success from the Libraries’ Media and Technology Support Services and Adaptive Technology and Services departments.

Thursday, Sept. 12-Thursday, Nov. 21, Fall Scholarly Communications Workshops. Featuring in-person workshops at Penn State Behrend, Penn State Scranton, and Penn State Harrisburg, as well as a full roster of Zoom workshops, including our popular trainings on complying with public access policies from federal agencies. Specialized workshops for thesis and dissertation writers, instructional designers, and scholarly authors are included.
Monday, Sept. 30-Friday, Nov. 1, Libraries Short Edition fall writing contest: “Brunchin’ Around.” Submissions are being accepted for the  Short Stories’ fourth writing contest , open to all Penn State students, faculty and staff on the theme “Brunchin’ Around.” Winners will have their short stories or poetry displayed on all Penn State Short Edition story dispensers and win $100.
Wednesday. Oct. 16, Lynd Ward Prize for Graphic Novel of the Year. Nora Krug, 2019 winner of the Lynd Ward Prize for “Belonging: A German Reckons with History and Home,” will receive the award during a ceremony and author talk, which is free and open to the public. 7-8 p.m. in Foster Auditorium, 102 Paterno Library, University Park.
Monday, Oct. 28, Data Visualization Session: Introduction to Data Visualization. Services from multiple areas of Research Informatics and Publishing, including statistical, geospatial, scientific and software data visualizations. 1-2 p.m. in 315 Pattee Library, University Park.
Thursday, Oct. 31, Dungeons & Dragons/Halloween Secrets in the Archives. Visit the Special Collections Library at 4-5 p.m. for a Dungeons & Dragons Character building workshop for new players, then join a quest to discover the halloween secrets within the archives from 5-7 p.m.—including your chance to examine the Aliester Crowley papers.
Wednesday, Nov. 6. Docunight: Iran Via Documentaries.On the first Wednesday of every month, Docunight features a documentary film about, around, or in Iran, or made Iranians. All events are open to everyone, and all films have English subtitles. Co-sponsored by the Iranian Student Association and the University Libraries. 7 p.m. in Foster Auditorium, 102 Paterno Library, University Park.
Tuesday, Nov. 12, Penn State GIS Day. Open to faculty, staff, students, and the public, an event to bring together those who work with GIS, geospatial technologies, remote sensing, maps and location-based research across disciplines. 11 a.m.-3 p.m. in various locations throughout Pattee and Paterno Libraries on the University Park campus. Visit Penn State GIS Day for information and schedule of events.
Saturday, Dec. 21, Commencement

Please submit event information — and all Library News submissions — to Public Relations and Marketing via its Staff Site request form and selecting the “Library News blog article” button.

Getting to Know You: John Shank

By: Gale Biddle

John Shank. Head Librarian by day, unpaid Uber driver for his kids by night. How awesome would that be as a business card! As the Head Librarian at Penn State Berks and the incredibly busy father of six – yes, you read that correctly- six kids, John certainly has his hands full. But he handles it all with a great sense of humor and gratitude.

John Shank Headshot

John was born in Los Angeles, California. His family moved to Indiana before he turned one. By his pre-teens, he was living in New Jersey, and by the time he was a teenager, he was living in
Blue Bell, Pennsylvania. He majored in Political Science at Earlham College, but he realized that he had no idea what he wanted to do since didn’t want to teach Political Science or be a politician. As fate would have it, he stumbled across a job opening at the Montgomery County Community Library. From there, his career path would be paved.

John worked at both Bryn Mawr and Haverford Colleges before settling in at Penn State Berks in July 2001. He began as the Instructional Design Librarian, which was a first-of-its-kind at Penn State. In that position, he worked as the liaison between teaching and learning groups, IT, and the Library in order to help faculty adopt appropriate educational technology into their curriculum. In 2014, he became the Head Librarian. He continues to teach and do research, especially in the area of instructional technology.

As you can imagine, John is going non-stop with his 6 children- Katie, 15, Sam, 13, Daniel, 11, Sarah, 9, and twins Rebecca and Rachel, 7. Along with his wife, Jennifer, he finds ways to enable his kids to do what they want to do. Between shuttling kids from one practice to another, he finds time to coach soccer and play tennis. In fact, all his children play tennis, too.  Unfortunately, all of this leaves little time for a pet, despite his children’s pleas for one. Jokingly, though, he says that he and his wife will get one as soon as the kids leave the house so that they can complain about how they never got to have a pet growing up!

When it comes to Penn State, John is thankful for how conscience people are about doing their job. He sees how people across the board in the Libraries approach their job with a sense of value to what they do and provide. He appreciates the diversity and opportunities that the University offers. But, like so many have said before, the best part of Penn State is just the
people. He said, “I love the people I work with. I haven’t worked with a better group.” I’m sure they would say the same about him.

Well, I’m going to go take a nap. After hearing John explain his after-work routine, I’m exhausted just thinking about it!

Ten Random Questions with John Shank

1. Favorite Movie? The Mission
2. Best gift you’ve ever given? Time together with family
3. First thing you do if you won the lottery? Figure out how to do the most good with it
4. If you could only listen to one song for the rest of your life, what would it be? Pachelbel’s Canon in in D Major
5. Talent you wished you had? Be able to play the piano and speak all languages fluently
6. Top 3 people, past or present, you would like to have dinner with? Any great, great, great grandparent to see where I came from: all the major religious figures (Jesus, Buddha, Mohammed, etc.): George Washington
7. Caramel—pronounce it like care-a-mel or car-mel? Care-a-mel, but I don’t like caramel
8. Dream job (obviously aside from the Library)? Auto reviewer for Consumer Reports
9. Favorite cartoon or cartoon character? The Far Side
10. Most embarrassing moment you’re willing to admit to? Didn’t see a wet spot on the floor of the cafeteria in college. Did a complete wipeout with food and feet flying up in the air

Libraries at the Great Insect Fair!

By: Janet Hughes

For the first time  ever, the University Libraries was asked to participate in the Great Insect Fair, held on Saturday Sept. 26 from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. in Snider Ag Arena.

Great Insect Fair, Libraries booth

The Great Insect Fair is an annual event hosted by the Department of Entomology in the Snider Ag Arena (https://ento.psu.edu/public/kids/great-insect-fair). It celebrates insects with lots of activities, games, crafts, tasty treats, learning opportunities, displays, and other fun stuff. This year, the Life Science Library was asked to participate by staffing a booth. We set up a trifold displaying book covers from our collections. We had coloring pages and crayons, Libraries swag (mini-Sharpies, sticky notes, and pencils), and games for visitors to play. The game “Match-A-Bug”, from the Education Library, was especially well received, with lines of kids waiting to play.

There were very few quiet moments throughout the day (estimated 4000-5000 visitors). It was a great opportunity to let folks know that, not only do we have a wonderful collection of books for all ages, we also have teaching materials, games and other cool stuff.

Great Insect Fair, booth closeup

 

 

 

Customer Service Tip: 5 ways to deliver better service just in time for National Customer Service Week

By: Shep Hyken (submitted by Carmen Gass)

National Customer Service Week is coming up soon. Every year it is the first full week in October. This is a week to celebrate and appreciate not only our customers, but also the
people who make our customers happy. In fact, the original intent was to focus more on employees than customers, but I’m happy to celebrate both. Read more here.

ITech Interns to help maintain library classrooms

By: Rebecca Peterson

ITech’s new student interns will be performing routine checks on the library classrooms through the semester every Tuesday and Friday. They will restart the computers, check all three internet browsers, check Solstice, check Zoom and cameras, and make sure the room instructions are available on the podium. We’re so grateful for ITech’s help in keeping our technology running smoothly!

Please keep in mind that technology has a tendency to stop working at the most inconvenient of times. While ITech’s checks should reduce technology struggles, it’s always a good practice
to arrive to your classroom at least ten minutes early to make sure that all of the equipment is working properly.

Libraries Open House 2019

By: Rebecca Peterson
Thank you again to everyone who participated in this year’s Open House! We hosted 3,223 students over two days and could not have pulled off such a spectacular event without all of our volunteers.
Please enjoy photos from the event courtesy of Jennifer Funk as well as student feedback about the event!
“Everybody was approachable and really helpful.”
 
“It was very well organized and I got to learn so much about the library, which I didn’t know before.”
 
“My favorite part about the Open House was learning about the resources that could be taken advantage of in the library like placing a book on hold from the dorm or the music and media place or the study desks in the stacks.”
 
“It was great! I didn’t even realize how cool the PSU libraries are!”
 
“I enjoyed the tour very much overall. I feel comfortable with the library now and am looking forward to coming during my years at Penn State! Thank you!”
 
“I love PSU and Pattee and Paterno Library!”
 
“Open House is brilliant!”
 
“The volunteers working are very friendly and helpful.”
 
“I was required to come for a class, but I really enjoyed it.”
 
“I really liked the Open House and how friendly and passionate everyone was about their station.”
 
“It was absolutely amazing. Not only was it informative but it was interactive as well.”

Rock Ethics Institute Conference: Forgiveness and the Unforgivable Conference, Oct. 3-4

By: Chuck Jones

The Rock Ethics Institute invites you to attend the Forgiveness and the Unforgivable Conference on October 3-4.

The aim of this conference is to explore the complexity of reconciliation, reparation, and restoration in the face of events which are judged to be unforgivable: moral atrocity, genocide,
and the destruction of sustained potential for life.

In addition to examining this theme with reference to historical events, this conference seeks to expand the scope of reflection on the unforgivable to include:

the devastation of the planet the semantics and practice of forgiveness in non­ Western
cultures the possibility of asking forgiveness for the future third­ party forgiveness and apology
whether the dead can be forgiven / can one forgive in the name of the dead?

The conference will bring together philosophers, literary scholars, and religious thinkers from different traditions and theoretical approaches. For more information, download the Forgiveness Program.

We hope to see you there!

Kazim Ali

 

Ashraf Rushdy

Tech Tip: Improvements to Penn State email protection beginning Oct 1

By: Ryan Johnson

Beginning on Oct 1st, all email sent to Penn State Email addresses will begin to flow through the Office 365 Online Threat Protection. Office 365’s Advanced Threat Protection scans inbound email for spam, malware, phishing and viruses completely.

This protection features:
• Deep inspection of all attachments.
• Safe Links/URL inspection
• Spoof intelligence
• Anti-phishing
• User Self Service – users can mark email as spam, “not spam,” block senders, or whitelist senders.

This change should improve the email experience for all Office 365 email users as the ability to train your email for what is junk or not will start working after this change.

If you notice that email is not being delivered properly after this change, please call the IT service Desk at (814)865-4357 or send an email to office365@psu.edu

Customer Service Tip: How to discover and use customer preferences

By: Jeff Toister (submitted by Carmen Gass)

Using customer preferences to tailor your service allows you to serve customers with less friction, offer them a better experience, and ultimately drive more revenue.

Friction is anything that makes a customer’s experience difficult.

You can use customer preferences to eliminate friction and make service easier. Read more here

Events: Sept. 30

Fall 2019
Academic calendar information for all campuses is available online.

Roots/Routes: Contested Histories, Contemporary Experiences exhibition graphic

Sept. 16 – Mar. 15, 2020, Exhibit: “Indigenous Roots/ Routes: Contested Histories, Contemporary Experiences.” Special Collections Exhibition Space, 104 Paterno Library. Reflections on the past five centuries of colonization and cultural exchange between Indigenous Peoples. Europeans, Africans, and later, Americans.

 

Ongoing The Future is Now, exhibit graphicExhibit: “The Future is Now.” Diversity Studies Room, 203 Pattee Library. Highlights from current and forthcoming equipment and assistance available to support students’ academic success from the Libraries’ Media and Technology Support Services and Adaptive Technology and Services departments.

Thursday, Sept. 12-Thursday, Nov. 21, Fall Scholarly Communications Workshops. Featuring in-person workshops at Penn State Behrend, Penn State Scranton, and Penn State Harrisburg, as well as a full roster of Zoom workshops, including our popular trainings on complying with public access policies from federal agencies. Specialized workshops for thesis and dissertation writers, instructional designers, and scholarly authors are included.
Monday, Sept. 30-Friday, Nov. 1, Libraries Short Edition fall writing contest: “Brunchin’ Around.” Submissions are being accepted for the  Short Stories’ fourth writing contest , open to all Penn State students, faculty and staff on the theme “Brunchin’ Around.” Winners will have their short stories or poetry displayed on all Penn State Short Edition story dispensers and win $100.
Wednesday, Oct. 2. Docunight: Iran Via Documentaries.On the first Wednesday of every month, Docunight features a documentary film about, around, or in Iran, or made Iranians. All events are open to everyone, and all films have English subtitles. Co-sponsored by the Iranian Student Association and the University Libraries. 7 p.m. in Foster Auditorium, 102 Paterno Library, University Park.
Thursday, Oct. 3, Maps and Geospatial Information Series: Launch Your Geospatial Projects: Foundations and Searching for Geospatial Data. An overview of geographic information systems (GIS) concepts and geospatial data, software and analysis topics relevant to multiple disciplines. 3-5 p.m. in 211A Pattee Library, University Park.
Thursday, Oct. 10, Maps and Geospatial Information Series: Geospatial Analysis: ArcMap and ArcGIS Pro. Learn the use of introductory geospatial processes in ArcGIS ArcMap and ArcPro software. 3-5 p.m. in 211A Pattee Library, University Park.
Monday, Nov. 4, Data Visualization Session: Introduction to Data Visualization. Services from multiple areas of Research Informatics and Publishing, including statistical, geospatial, scientific and software data visualizations. 1-2 p.m. in 315 Pattee Library, University Park.
Wednesday, Nov. 6. Docunight: Iran Via Documentaries.On the first Wednesday of every month, Docunight features a documentary film about, around, or in Iran, or made Iranians. All events are open to everyone, and all films have English subtitles. Co-sponsored by the Iranian Student Association and the University Libraries. 7 p.m. in Foster Auditorium, 102 Paterno Library, University Park.
Tuesday, Nov. 12, Penn State GIS Day. Open to faculty, staff, students, and the public, an event to bring together those who work with GIS, geospatial technologies, remote sensing, maps and location-based research across disciplines. 11 a.m.-3 p.m. in various locations throughout Pattee and Paterno Libraries on the University Park campus. Visit Penn State GIS Day for information and schedule of events.

Please submit event information — and all Library News submissions — to Public Relations and Marketing via its Staff Site request form and selecting the “Library News blog article” button.

Focus on Assessment: Fall 2019 Update

By: Steve Borrelli

Focus on Assessment: Fall 2019 Update
The Assessment Department had a busy summer and is busy preparing a number of studies to conduct this fall and spring. Now that the term is well underway, we wanted to give an update about what we’ve been up to and let you know about a few upcoming events and new/updated products you might find useful.

Welcome Leigh Tinik, analysis and planning consultant
In July, Leigh Tinik joined the Assessment Department as a new analysis and planning consultant. Leigh spent over 10 years as a research associate and manager of the Research and Analysis Unit with the Pennsylvania Commission on Sentencing. She was brought on to add support for collection assessment and assistance with library and institutional data. She’s new to libraries but has a strong background working in complex data and reporting environments. In addition to supporting collection assessment projects, Leigh will be leading external reporting efforts. For those who contribute statistics for Data Gathering Weeks or external reporting efforts, Leigh is your new contact.

Fall Data Gathering Week
Data Gathering Week for fall 2019 is scheduled to begin Monday, October 21, and will run through Sunday, October 27. Please direct questions to Leigh Tinik, law222@psu.edu.

LAMC Speaker: Maurini Straub, director of library assessment, University of Rochester
University of Rochester Director of Library Assessment Maurini Straub will be speaking to the Library Assessment and Metrics Council (LAMC) at our next meeting scheduled for Tuesday, November 5, at 11:00 a.m., via zoom. Straub will be discussing her approach to assessment and the assessment program she’s developed.  Please consider joining us on 11/5 at https://psu.zoom.us/j/543101396

Historical ARL Statistics and Benchmarking Dataset Updated
The Assessment Department maintains a publicly available benchmarking dataset and visualizations of Penn State Libraries’ and BTAA institutions’ statistics derived from the Association of Research Libraries Annual Statistics Survey. The statistics have been updated with the most recent data available, 2018.

Peer Group developed to assist with benchmarking
This summer, at the request of Associate Dean for Technology and Digital Strategies Karen Estlund, Lana Munip led on the development of a peer group to assist with future benchmarking efforts. Estlund recognized that benchmarking efforts often focus on other BTAA institutions, and that larger institutions like those of the BTAA are often slow implementing organizational change. While most peer groups are created at the institutional level, our new peer group was developed using available library data (e.g., ARL, ACRL, and IPEDS), in addition to university data. The resulting peer group is based on institutions with similar characteristics but which outperform the University Libraries based on key performance and organizational indicators and is informed by Standards for Libraries in Higher Education. The report is available in the Assessment Archive.

Ithaka Graduate Survey, spring 2019 Brown bag report outs, and visualizations
This spring, we conducted the Ithaka Survey of Graduate and Professional Students. The results have been visualized in Tableau and are available on the Libraries’ intranet. Two brown bag meetings are scheduled to discuss the results. Both are scheduled to be hosted in the Dean’s Conference Room and over zoom (see associated links). The first, scheduled for Thursday, October 10, from noon to 1:00 p.m., will provide an overview of participation, key findings and a brief review of the STEM module results (Zoom Link). The second, scheduled for Friday, October 18, from noon to 1:00 p.m., will provide  highlights from the Role of the Libraries and Library Space modules (Zoom Link).

If you have any questions about any of the information in this post, are interested in support or just want to discuss an assessment project, reach out to Steve Borrelli (smb96@psu.edu).

Libraries award inaugural Global Partnerships International Travel Grants

Penn State University Libraries’ Global Initiatives is thrilled to announce the inaugural Global Partnerships International Travel Grant recipients for the 2019-2020 academic year. Two travel awards have been granted for this year:

Christina Riehman-Murphy, Reference and Instruction Librarian at Abington, will be traveling to Monash University in Melbourne, Australia to explore themes of internationalization of library pedagogy and curriculum, information literacy, and diversity and inclusion.

Ally Laird, Open Publishing Program Specialist, and Amanda Larson, Open Education Librarian, will be travelling to the University of Cape Town, South Africa, to build on the connections that have already been established between the library publishing programs of the University of Cape Town and Penn State, and explore the possibility of expanding these connections into the open educational resources area. In addition to this goal, Ally and Amanda will also be attending the SPARC Africa conference that will be hosted by our colleagues at the University of Cape Town.

The purpose of the Global Partnerships International Travel Grants is to foster meaningful working relationships between Penn State Libraries employees and our colleagues at our partner institutions within Penn State’s Global Engagement Network. Each year, Libraries employees who are currently involved in the Libraries’ international partnerships initiative with our partner institutions are eligible to apply for one of two awards of up to $4000 each. The funds can be used for travel to any of our partner institutions or to bringing a colleague from a partner institution to PSU. The Libraries official sister-libraries currently include:

  • Monash University (Melbourne, Australia)
  • Pontifical Catholic University of Peru (Lima, Peru)
  • Sungkyunkwan University (Seoul, South Korea)
  • University of Cape Town (Cape Town, South Africa)
  • Albert Ludwig University of Freiburg (Freiburg im Breisgau, Germany)
  • University of Split (Split, Croatia)

For more information about PSU Libraries’ international partnerships or the Global Partnerships International Travel Grants, please contact Mark Mattson, Global Partnerships and Outreach Librarian.