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We’re LISTENING. Your NEEDS guide us. Your IDEAS inspire us. Your TEACHING and your
RESEARCH give us purpose. Your PHILANTHROPY and your
PARTNERSHIPS make us better.
We’re Listening 1
2 Weâ€™re Listening
In 2013, the AFL-CIO “The recovery of USEFUL STORIES from the grist of the past requires
SKILL & TALENT, and a lot of hard work on the part of
ARCHIVISTS and historians, journalists and
donated to the University of Maryland its historical archive, an extensive collection of documents, photographs, books, and audio and visual recordings pertaining to the federation of labor unions based in Washington, D.C. “Today marks the beginning of a new chapter in the relationship between the AFL-CIO and academia,” President Richard Trumka said at a university ceremony in October. “We entrust our most crucial records to the University of Maryland Libraries.” With materials that fill six miles of shelving, the collection is the largest such donation to the university and a boon to scholars of labor studies. Complementing other labor-related collections at the University Libraries, the AFL-CIO archive will establish the university as a top archival repository for labor history in North America. The donation of the George Meany Memorial AFL-CIO Archive, and a curatorial position associated with it, also expands opportunities to partner with George Washington University, home to the archive of the International Brotherhood of Teamsters.
Richard Trumka President, AFL-CIO We’re Listening 3
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“College affordability is “When your TEXTBOOK COSTS could pay your
RENT, you know this is an
a huge deal to students,” says Meenu Singh, who works on behalf of her classmates to increase awareness about the hidden costs of higher education. While expenses like tuition, housing and food may be obvious, she says, the cost of textbooks is not. The Student Government Association polled students last year and found the average student pays about $300 to $500 per semester for textbooks. Introductory editions are often more than $100 each. Singh and others encourage faculty members to use openaccess textbooks, which make information freely available on the Web. She also worked to recruit supporters to attend a systemwide rally to raise awareness about the open-access movement. The University Libraries have long promoted free access to information. As one example, librarians this year created a guide to Web-based content and tools— such as software or a “build-yourown-textbook” service—offered for faculty to use in their teaching.
Meenu Singh Senior Vice President of Academic Affairs, Student Government Association Member, University Libraries Student Advisory Group We’re Listening 5
6 We Hear You
“Materials influence “Most STUDENTS need help understanding
TECHNICAL RESOURCES and
everything,” says Robert Briber, who teaches Materials of Civilization (ENMA150), a university I-Series course. His students learn the importance of materials that range from stone and clay to superconductors and shapememory alloys. Superabsorbent polymers, for example, are used not only for diapers but also to store water in agricultural applications. A proponent of library instruction, Briber values the expertise of librarians in the Engineering and Physical Sciences Library. Robin Dasler, for example, teaches students to get the most from licensed databases such as Scopus or Web of Science. “My main goal is to expose them to the relevant literature and show how to use it to trace a problem or solution,” she says. Our plans to create a Science Commons, outlined this year by a librarian task force, will bring a new level of service and partnership to STEM disciplines. The proposed technology-rich space will feature science databases, experiential learning opportunities and collaborative work areas. “Given a choice,” Briber says, “students would do everything online.”
Dr. Robert Briber Chair, Department of Materials Science and Engineering A. James Clark School of Engineering We’re Listening 7
8 Weâ€™re Listening
She describes “ARCHIVES have become
VERY DEAR to me. It’s amazing how
herself as a gardening devotee, so it’s no surprise that Barbara Angier was drawn to a book filled with colorful flower lithographs. A longtime university supporter and member of the family for whom Hornbake Library is named, Barbara Angier especially values the rare and unique library items known as special collections. She donated funds through our new “adopt-a-book” program to preserve Flora’s Dictionary, published in 1855. Conservators will use handmade Japanese paper strengthened by mulberry fiber to repair splits in the spine and re-hinge the binding. They will also create a protective box. Angier remembers spending hours as a student in McKeldin Library, with its immense wooden card catalog filled with millions of cards. Her father, R. Lee Hornbake, was an advocate for libraries and a lover of books. “He’d be both mystified and impressed” she says, if he could see the advances in technology and the information now available to students by computer. “He did it—I did it—the hard way,” she says, smiling.
Barbara Hornbake Angier Donor We’re Listening 9
10 Weâ€™re Listening
On a mission “VALUABLE DATA on obsolete computers
ROTS at an
ALARMING rate. We
to manage the university’s digital assets, Babak Hamidzadeh is also leading the University Libraries in a new direction. “Let’s be pioneers,” he says. These assets—ranging from, say, a scientist’s observational data to the university’s millions of electronic records—are growing exponentially. Often they are the core of scholarship. But understanding how to preserve or disseminate them challenges nearly every researcher or curator. Consider that valuable research data may just be sitting on an old computer’s hard drive and you begin to understand the problem. Hamidzadeh, who is also an affiliate associate professor in the Department of Computer Science, is leading the University Libraries with a wide-ranging plan to manage these digital assets in all formats and in all phases of their life cycle, from their creation to their long-term preservation and access. “We are the ones who know how to manage data,” Hamidzadeh says of librarians. “It’s what we do.”
Babak Hamidzadeh Associate Dean for Digital Systems and Stewardship, University Libraries We’re Listening 11
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We hear you.
2013 We’re Listening 1
We HEAR you. We work every day to
SUPPORT the TEACHING, LEARNING and RESEARCH of the university. YOUR GOALS become OUR goals. And yet: we not only respond. We LEAD. See some of our
Patricia A. Steele Dean of Libraries 2 We’re Listening
Weâ€™re Listening 1
COLLECTIONS Your needs shape our vast collections.
Welcomed a gift from the AFL-CIO of its historical archive, known as the George Meany Memorial AFL-CIO Archive. Valued at $25 million and occupying roughly six miles of shelving, it is the university’s largest archival collection. University President Wallace D. Loh accepted the donation on behalf of the university at a ceremony on October 1.
Established the MPower Virtual Research Library in partnership with the University of Maryland, Baltimore, bringing highly desirable STEM-related resources and other collections to both College Park and Baltimore campuses.
Leveraged the purchasing power of the WORKING WOMEN As a driving force within America’s labor unions, women are well represented in the George Meany Memorial AFL-CIO Archive. Photograph by Martha Tabor, 1980.
Committee on Institutional Cooperation, our Big Ten peers, to acquire new resources including digital historical primary sources and, particularly noteworthy, e-journals and e-books related to STEM disciplines worth nearly $2 million if purchased independently.
Showcased special collections with two CHARM CITY Issues from the mid- to late-1800s of the German-language newspaper Der Deutsche Correspondent provide a glimpse of Baltimore’s history and are part of a digital project funded by the NEH.
Hornbake Library exhibitions: How We Might Live: The Vision of William Morris (September 2012 through July 2013); and Saving College Radio: WMUC Past, Present and Future (September 2013). Opening receptions for each attracted friends and donors; alumni representing six decades of student DJs attended the especially popular WMUC event.
Joined an elite group of partner institutions in a collaborative effort to improve online access to historic French pamphlets. Funded by a one-year planning grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities, the group will improve access to French revolutionary pamphlet collections in the U.S. and France. A pilot project at Maryland established the university as a potential partner for the NEH grant. We hold approximately 12,000 such pamphlets.
2 We Hear You
Demonstrated a serious commitment to digital preservation by creating a library-wide policy that underscores our capability to reliably archive, migrate, and provide access to digital content consistent with national standards. Librarians at the University of Maryland now curate approximately 75 terabytes of data, and the number escalates.
Introduced an efficient method of purchasing books in which users trigger the purchase requests through the library catalog. We provided access to more than 7,500 such “demand-driven” titles last year.
Journals $840,174 Books $870,252 E-journals $5,256,648 E-Books $529,911 $1M
TRENDLINES Though many think that libraries offer mainly books, we spent much more in FY2013 on digital resources than print, consistent with previous years and national trends.
Provided discovery metadata to individual titles purchased in large packages in WorldCat UMD, the Libraries’ catalog. Staff from our Technical Services Department used new tools and workflows to catalog more than 462,000 titles, over and above the 50,000 titles we ordinarily process.
Celebrated the scanning of the one-millionth image from the Gordon W. Prange Collection as part of an ongoing project to digitize books in the collection. The Prange Collection is the world’s most complete archive of Japanese print publications from 1945-1949.
Submitted 55,004 Maryland newspaper pages to the Library of Congress as part of the Historic Maryland Newspaper Project. This is more than half of the pages to be digitized with a $325,000 grant provided by the National Endowment for the Humanities by the end of August 2014. These digitized pages will soon be available on the Library of Congress’ free online database Chronicling America: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov.
ONE MILLION The Gordon W. Prange Collection reaches an impressive milestone. Noguchi Ujo and others, & Kazama Shiro. (1947). Doyo ehon, dai I shu, Toppan.
Introduced the Open Access Publishing Fund to support faculty members who publish their work in online, freely available journals. We encourage authors to retain their rights as authors and also support new publishing models that allow the public to find and freely read scholarship. The new fund stems from recommendations of the University Senate Open Access Task Force. We Hear You 3
SERVICES Your needs inspire new and better service.
Sought the expertise of graduate students in the College of Information Studies, or iSchool, whose myriad group projects informed ways to develop a strategic planning process, identify services to support STEM disciplines, create performance rubrics, allocate resources, improve the website and more.
Repositioned services within the context of changing expectations by developing plans for a Science Commons, Research Commons and Media Commons. Librarians also redefined their roles as liaisons in an extensive task force report. 3D PRINTING “Additive manufacturing,” or 3D printing, is now available to students and faculty in McKeldin Library’s Terrapin Learning Commons.
Partnered with the university’s Division of Information Technology to integrate its Help Desk and Terrapin Technology Store operations into the first floor of McKeldin Library. The new location provides the university community easier access to IT-related support in a convenient central location.
Provided a full complement of services to support audiovisual research and digital production for the university’s “Creating Museums of the Immigrant Experience” program, a first-time collaboration between the university, the Smithsonian Institution and local government agencies.
Introduced a 3-D printer to the Terrapin Learning Commons, available to any student or faculty member to render objects in plastic. It is especially helpful for prototyping in fields such as engineering and design.
Expanded and relocated the popular equipmentloan program to the Terrapin Learning Commons. Items may also be checked out from the Engineering and Physical Sciences Library, the Chemistry Library and the Architecture Library. A website shows real-time availability. Supported by the Library Technology Fee.
4 We Hear You
Responded to requests from our Student Advisory Group, a group of representative students appointed by the dean, to relocate the popular reading collection to the high-traffic area of McKeldin Libraryâ€™s first floor and to install displays in McKeldin Library to showcase items from the University Archives.
Taught information literacy skills to more than 21,250 students, faculty, staff and a wide variety of visiting individuals and groups.
Began delivering books to faculty departments. The service expands the branch-to-branch service launched in 2012.
NATURAL ALLIES The University Libraries teamed up with the Division of Information Technology to integrate its Help Desk and Terrapin Technology Store (below) into McKeldin Libraryâ€™s busy first floor.
We Hear You 5
THE NAMES in the following pages represent a year of progress and innovation at the University of Maryland libraries. The individuals listed in this report have made a donation that helps us realize our future and move us forward by allowing us to support
FEARLESS IDEAS deserve fearless support.
every student at Maryland.
WE PROVIDE students with access to rare materials through our digitization initiatives. We support them by transforming library spaces to allow for collaboration. We introduce them to new and emerging technologies and provide world class instruc-
O U R S T R AT E G I C FUNDRAISING OBJECTIVES
SPACE: Transforming our environments to help students discover and learn together
COLLECTIONS: Growing our core special collections and making them more accessible through digitization
TECHNOLOGY: Bringing new and emerging technologies into the libraries
tion for doing research in the 21st century. We couldnâ€™t accomplish this without your gift. Thank you for contributing to student success.
THIS LIST recognizes all donors to the University of Maryland Libraries from July 1, 2012 through June 30, 2013. Each gift is important and greatly appreciated. If you would like to add your support, please visit us at http://ter.ps/makeagift or call us at 301.314.5674.
WHILE EVERY effort is made to ensure accuracy, errors do sometimes occur. In that event, please notify Heather Foss, Director of
T H A N K YO U for your gift! 6 We Hear You
Development at 301.314.2579.
H O N O R R O L L — of — DONORS
I N D I V I D U A Betty Abbott Oladimeji O. Abegunrin ‘07 Syed M. Ahmed Howard Aiello Mieko Aikawa Martha Sue Alexander ‘67 Candace A. G. ‘69 and Gary L. Allen Alicia Marie Allou ‘97 Clopper C. Almon, Jr.
Heather H. and Raymond O. Bodiford Steven M. Bookman ‘07 Marcia Beth Bordman ‘93 David Bornemann John Borstel Kenneth O. Boulton ‘86, ‘97 and JoAnne E. Barry ‘89 Helen M. Bowdoin Susan Schurig Bowman ‘92
Melvyn R. and Toby L. Altman
Kimberley J. Boyd ‘74
Ruth M. ‘77, ‘80, ‘90 and Roy D. Alvarez
James R. Brodrick Linda M. Browdy ‘80
John R. Anderson
Arthur J. Brown
Franklin E., Jr. ‘67 and Barbara H. Angier ‘67
Tom M. Apostol Patricia A. Aud ‘71 Barbara B. Aughenbaugh
The Honorable Josef B. ‘57 and Gloria G. Brown ‘93 Lauren R. Brown and Elizabeth A. Davis Brown
Joseph M. Aulisi ‘83
Peter H. and Judith B. Brown ‘81
George H. ‘51, ‘53 and Elizabeth J. Arscott
Barry Jay Brownstein ‘68 Richard A. Bunche
Monette Austin Bailey ‘89
D. R. Burian
Bruce W. Burrows
Ronald Anthony Baraloto ‘66, ‘69
Charles E. Butterworth
Erin L. Barber ‘08
Mary K. Cain
Elizabeth J. Barber ‘91
M. Clarke Calyer ‘61
Catherine Anne Cameron ‘06
Richard W. and Lynne M. Barr
Anna Limar Campos ‘72 and Orlando Campos
Alexander M. Bastow ‘10 Matthew C. Bates ‘12 Matthew C. Battle ‘90 Howell S. Baum and Miss Madelyn J. Siegel *Joseph C. Beaudoin George W., Jr. ‘63 and Linda D. Beechener ‘68
Rebecca O. ‘79 and John M. Cavallo ‘79, ‘84 Tammy D. Cavin ‘88 Marc J. and Janice B. Chapdelaine Edward A. ‘54 and Joyce Bartlett Charron Cynthia R. Chase
Peggy A. Hosey Behun ‘70 and Joseph A. Behun Jr. ‘73
Chin-Yin Chen ‘88
David W. ‘85 and Bokhee Cho
Kevin F. Benson ‘77
Diana L. Christadore ‘05
Tamar ‘98 and David Chute
Mary S. Bernheisel ‘63, ‘83
Jonathan E. Claiborne ‘77
Michelle A. Berry ‘83
Suzanne F. Clewell ‘79, ‘81
John M. Beshoar ‘00
Faye F. ‘51 and Sheldon S. Cohen
Mary Anne Cole ‘62
Mutlu Pinar Beygo
Charlotte A. Conaway ‘47
Carolyn Woodard Bibault ‘74
Patrick A. Condray ‘61, ‘72
John A. Bigbee ‘63
Dolores W. Conger ‘78
Edward C. Blau ‘79
James J. Conners ‘86
Nora M. Blau ‘75
Brian J. Conroy
Neil J. Bloom ‘85
Mary Kathleen Cook ‘71
Geoffery Bloomfield and Linda Alexander
Sharon R. Cook ‘74
Kenneth G. Bloomquist
Michael A. Coplan
Rosemary T. Blunck Andrew Bodiford
Bernard D. Cooperman Kathy V. Umbdenstock ‘74 and William T. Corey
“The AFL ARCHIVES have a special place in HISTORIANS’ HEA
D O N O R S Elisabeth V. Courtner ‘82 Patricia Jeanne Cowan
Charles Jr. ‘70 and Sandra Drimal ‘70
Karen S. Cowden ‘07
Edward A. Duffy ‘81
Christian Briand ‘73 and Donna M. Cowdrey ‘74
Gina Genova Duffy Rebecca W. Dukes
Caren Adise Cowhig ‘75
Robert C. Craig
Shirley S. Duvall ‘57, ‘71
Mary S. ‘73 and Charles W. Crickman ‘57
David A. Crocker
Ernesto Cuesta ‘71 Jean Trawick Curtis ‘71 Maria M. Custer Bruce B. ‘74 and Jayme R. Cwalina Valerie Ann Czawlytko ‘72 Dieter and Susan Czerny Alison Daifuku John H. Dammeyer ‘54 Beth Ann and Robert S. Daniel Georgia Mangos Darras Ajit and Sobhana Das Nancy F. Daugherty ‘68 Patricia A. Davis ‘78,’80 Russell A. Davis ‘84 and Shanta Ramson ‘87
Paul M. ‘51 and Jean R. Eckert Jane O. Edwards ‘79, ‘80 Karen M. Eggert ‘84 Barry Eigen Jane Elkinton Richard L. Elliott Jr. ‘49 Elaine J. and Willard R. Entwisle Kathryn F. ‘76, ‘79 and Tibor J. Eszeki Burton R. ‘55, ‘58 and Jennifer M. Evans Jon E. Evans ‘84, ‘88 and Alexandra Leavitt Evans ‘84 Helmuts and Elizabeth M. Feifs Amy Federman Richard J. Feldman ‘73
Sarah L. Taylor-Deak ‘02 and James J. Deak
Frank Jr. ‘53, ‘57 and Elizabeth M. Fellows ‘54, ‘67
Donald L. ‘90 and Julie D. Deardorff
Robert O. Felter ‘66, ‘68 H. Stephen Fender ‘74
Louis A. DeCatur ‘54, ‘63, ‘70
Carol Fendler ‘77
Rosemarie DeDonato ‘73,’75
Henry J. Ferry
Joseph M. Finn ‘69
Eileen S. DeMarco
Mary Ellen Fise ‘77
Lynn A. DeMeester ‘67
Patricia S. Florestano ‘58, ‘70, ‘74
George E. Dieter Jr.
Janice L. Flug ‘75
LeRoy H. Dietrich Jr. ‘61
Martha T. ‘69, ‘77 and Lawrence E. Folk
Kira Ann Dietz ‘07 Gloria M. Dillon ‘73 Inez Elizabeth Dinwoodie ‘94
Allen Eugene Ford ‘64 Harold F. Ford ‘60
Robert Dizard Jr.
Jonathan T. Ford Sr. ‘62
Gerard J. ‘88 and Linda B. Donahue
Heather M. Foss David R. Fosse
Robert E. Foster
Jane L. Donawerth
Michelle E. Smith ‘76 and Lawrence A. Donehower ‘74
Neil R. Fraistat
Betsy R. Donohue ‘01
Charles ‘62 and Beverly K. Freeland
Mary K. Donovan Jane B. ‘84 and Jerold P. Dornbush James M. and Teresa Douglas Karen H. Dowling ‘75 Edward M. ‘52 and Loretta M. Downey
Charles A. ’72 and Sheila Frank
David H. and Linda R. Freeman ‘90, ‘96 Gloria S. ‘73 and Ralph H. Friedgen ‘70, ‘72 George and Lesley Froehlich
Wallace E. Downey Jr. ‘58
Chung C. Fu ‘75, ‘82
Charles F. II ‘68, ‘75 and Kathleen M. Downs
Margarita Gomez Garcia
Jill A. ‘82 and William J. Gaebl ‘84
Dustin Michael Doyle ‘02 Brian Draper
RTS. Thanks for all you’ve done to ensure they arrived here safely.“
I N D I V I D U A Robert C. Garner ‘06, ‘11
David H. Hofstad
John V. Garnett ‘90
Sallie L. Holder ‘62
Gerard W. Gawalt
James C. ‘59, ‘66 and Mary G. Holland
Linda M. Gaylor ‘71 V. Lynn ‘83 and Frederick J. Gera *Jean B. Gerhardt ‘71 Allen H. Ginsberg Thomas P. and Maria Rosa Glakas Jesse Glass Jr. Lowell R. Glazer ‘55 and Harriet Lazinsky Glazer ‘60 Donald S. Gochberg ‘60, ‘66 Karen K. Goldberg ‘90 James Gontarchick Azeem H. Gopalani ‘09
Ryan E. Holmberg Frances Dunn Holmes ‘75 Richard H. Holmes Jr. ‘65 Samuel Hough Joseph M. Hrezo ‘63 Ann L. Hudak *Peggy J. ‘77 and M. Eugene Huffman Ronald W. Huffman and Mary J. Tooey L. Casma Huie ‘71
Timothy W. Gordon ‘66
Raymond W. ‘80 and Cynthia D. Humphrey
Clare and August A. Imholtz
Penny J. Graf ‘75
James M. Grammar ‘72
Martin Grams, Jr.
Frederick D. Gray ‘60, ‘71
Gayle Pope Gregg ‘95
Jeanne B. Jacobs ‘74, ‘77
Melissa Lindberg ‘12 and Tobias B. Gregory
Bayly Ellen Janson-LaPalme ‘79
Selly Grucci Joseph R. and Evelyn Guerci
Eldon Janzen Dana M. ‘74 and Michael L. Jarrell
Ted Robert Gurr
Thomas P. Jedele and Nancy J. Skon Jedele
Dennis M. ‘68, ‘72 and Carolyn S. Gurtz ‘70
*C. William Johnson
*Arthur J. Gutman
Virginia G. ‘84 and Patrick W. Johnson
Mary H. Hackman
James B. Johnston ‘66
*James P. Hackman ‘59, ‘83
Tod Earl Jones ‘97
Francis R. Hagan Jr. ‘57
Nancy S. Kader ‘05
Brian Douglas Kajutti ‘71
Douglas S. and Nancy E. Hall ‘71
Jonathan S. Kang
Gordon C. ‘72 and Cheryl J. Handte ‘77
Thomas H. Kang
Judith L. Hanna Janet L. Hargett ‘65 Amanda K. Hawk ‘13 Warren Jr. and Janet Hawthorne James R. Hayes and Gianni DeVincent-Hayes ‘90 Robert K. Headley, Jr. Christopher J. Heffernan James T. Henderson ‘70, ‘72 Carla Hendricks Michael Henry ‘11 Juanita M. Hepler ‘68 Phillip F. Herring Yukihiro Higuchi Angela D. Kerr and Curtis Hill Elwood F. Hill ‘75, ‘81 Susan E. Hinckley ‘64 Monte D. Hinkle ‘74 Bee Hobbs Setsuko Hoffman
Barbara Jo Karen ‘68 Rose J. Katen Amrita Jit Kaur Anne M. Kazmierczak Ronald J. Kazmierczak Daniel Kecman, Jr. ‘71 Ronald N. ‘72 and Cynthia L. Kecman ‘75 Benjamin Kedem *Constance Keene Hugo A. Keesing *Helen R. Keyes Seokchin Kim Ye H. Kim ‘11 Jay F. Kimball ‘97 Paula King Patricia J. Kinlein Edward W. ‘65 and Mary A. Kirk Donald H. Kirkley, Jr. ‘60, ‘62 Jessica Lei Klaube ‘08
“The WMUC EVENT took me back to my student days. THANK
D O N O R S Theodore J. Klaube
Marlene J. Mayo
Isabel Klein ‘12
Susan K. McAllister
Robert Edward Klug ‘85
Sophia J. ‘80 and Paul McArdle
Cathy D. ‘93 and Mark A. Knepper
Martha S. McCaffrey ‘76
Jennie L. Knies ‘94, ‘96 Paul S. Koda
Linda M. Burrell and Timothy C. McCanty
Myra Sue Baughman ‘81 and James I. Koenig
Jane M. McCarl ‘52 Rosemary Lynn McCloskey ‘57
Yeo-Hee Koh ‘72
Y. Denise Buford Kollehlon ‘72, ‘90 and Konia T. Kollehlon ‘82
Rosemarie F. ‘73,’79 and James W. McConnaughey ‘73
Victor and Joan S. Korenman
Douglas P. McElrath ‘84 and Susan King McElrath ‘90
Helen M. Koste ‘70 Joseph R. Kraus ‘95 Jeanne Regus Kuller ‘49 Rose Marie Kushmeider ‘78, ‘80 Michael J. and Nancy I. Lacy Culver S. Ladd ‘53 Earling J. Lamp ‘71, ‘72, ‘85 Nils W. Larsen ‘60 Camille Ann Larson ‘96 Alice M. La Sota ‘89 Merrill E. ’75 and Vickie M. Layton ‘75 Merrill Leffler Patricia A. Leppert ‘79 Christine A. Levine ‘84 Andrea Hill and Steven E. Levy Ivan Lieber ‘85 Katharine R. Lillie ‘72, ‘75 Arlene W. Chun and Yijen Lin Kisarazu shi Kyoiku Linkai Barbara J. Little Joyce Currie Little ‘84 Alice M. Litwinowicz ‘77 Vera and Robert G. Loeffler Mary D. and Frederick T. Lohr *Kathleen G. Lolich ‘82 Richard J. Lolich Lisa S. Longacre ‘82 Sharon Longley Richard Longstreth Nellie Longsworth Elizabeth C. Lovoy ‘85 Chao Lu ‘09 Judy S. Lu Virginia B. MacEwen ‘83 Patricia Delnore Magee Hoda Mahmoudi
Brian E. McNamee ‘71 Donald H. Messersmith Gregory Stephen Metcalf ‘93 Stanley F. Michalski, Jr. Jeannette F. Mickey ‘70 David Christopher Miller ‘95, ‘00 Gerald R. Miller James C. Miller II ‘72 Wendy J. ‘79 and Robert Anthony Miller Scott D. and Denise L. Minor Leslie S. Montroll ‘72 William J. Moody Virginia Moore ‘70 Alyssa Anne Moquin ‘90 Wendy W. Fuller-Mora ‘75 and Jeffrey G. Mora Constance A. Morella R. Rebecca Morris ‘72 Daniel C. Moses Lawrence K. Moss John and Kimberly Mulhern Kimberly and Michael Murray James R. Myers ‘65 Patricia E. Myers ‘65 Charles J. Myrtle Jr. ‘70 Barbara G. Nair Kunihiko Nakajima Karen Nakata Naoki Nawata Carole Elkins Neal ‘63 James E. Nealis ‘79, ‘80 Judith N. ‘73 and Umberto Neri Nicholas C. ‘52 and Linda L. Nicholas Joseph, Jr. ’58 and Elizabeth R. Noonan
Joseph R. ‘53, ‘62 and Jean W. Marches
Krystyna Lucille Normandin
Vincent J. Novara ‘94, ‘98
Colin H. Marks ‘65
Wallace E. and Grace Mary Oates
Andrea D. Norris
Mary P. Mathews ‘68 Charles D. May
YOU for preserving this rare and valuable cultural history.“
I N D I V I D U A Mark F. O’Dea ‘78
Morris Roseman ‘42, ‘43
Edith Marie ‘72 and Paul F. O’Donnell ‘73
Meriam L. Rosen ‘66
Neal Olkewicz ‘79
Michael B. Rosenzweig ‘65, ‘70, ‘74
Darlene M. Olson ‘77, ‘85 James E. and Pamela A. O’Neal Heidi Anne and David Onkst Glenna Dewitt ‘80 and David M. Osnos Albert E. Owens ‘71 Chester V. Panzer ‘74 Robert T. Park ‘75, ‘00 and May Ruehle
Jonathan M. Rosenberg Ralph L. Rosnow ‘57 Bruce E. ‘70 and Gail C. Ross ‘70 Luis Rossi Evelyn K. Rubel ‘72 Barry M. ‘83 and Carole Z. Rubin Jaime K. Russo ‘04 Henry J. Sage ‘85 Laura Reilly Salmon ‘86
David C. and Karen F. Parker
Barbara Cummins Sangster
Joan W. ‘66 and James C. Patterson
Richard Albert Scerbo ‘02, ‘04
Gregory S. Pavlakis ‘75
John M. Schalow
Perry J. Pepper ‘77
Joseph J. ’77 and Wendy B. Schlueter
Gina K. Perry ‘13
Henry J. Schalizki
William S. and Sylvia Holton Peterson
David F. Phillips
Elizabeth M. Schwartz ‘75
Lian Pi and Jianzhuang Ye
Nancy B. and Kenneth L. Schwartz
Melanie T. Pinkert
Robert B. Schwartz ‘77
Jean P. Piske ‘56
Amber M. Schwarzrock ‘13
David Vincent Pizzi ‘00
Mary C. Scott
Susan C. and Jay Plafker
Mary T. Scott ‘52
Margaret Smith Vanness Sears ‘67, ‘70, ‘92
Margaret J. Poore ‘74 Sajeed Popat ‘03 Heidi Pope Marcia Lynne Posner ‘88 David J. Pothier ‘74 Deborah L. Potter ‘87 Ashanti Pretlow Sarah M. Pritchard ‘75 and Neal Edward Blair ‘75 Rashmi C. Pujar ‘12
Dorothy M. Schwartz
Antoinette G. Sebastian ‘76, ‘99, ‘08 Kathleen D. Secker ’69, ‘74 Daniel T. Seldin ‘73 June S. Ailin Sewell ‘76, ‘77 and Scott Sewell Jean A. ’69 and Elizabeth H. Sharland Vasily A. Sharov
Merrick E. ‘53 and Roney T. Shawe ‘53
Joseph J. Ratchko
Benjamin F. Sheppard Jr. ‘58
Rhoda S. Ratner ‘75, ‘78
Patricia Mary Sherlock ‘72
Frank J. and Judith L. Rau
James B. Reed
Scott C. and Shelly R. Sherman
Wendy Lozinsky Shiff ‘82
Judith L. Shiffers
Barbara J. Reiner ‘70, ‘77
M. Paul Shore ‘92
Cynthia A. Reno ‘87
Frank J. Shulman
Alexandra K. ‘88 and William K. Reynolds
Carolyn S. Silvey ‘95
Harriet A. Simon ‘61
Margaret Fennelly and Brian J. Richter Judith H. Ricker ‘75 William L. Rigoli ‘47 David Rivard Elizabeth M. Roche ‘03 Ida L. Rodgers
William S. ‘87 and Jany Sims Robert M. Simpson *Eveylyn F. Slater John G., Jr. ‘78, ‘85 and Joanne Guna Smale ‘00 Donna Marie Smith ‘97 Kenneth Clay Smith Kyle Thomas Smith
“What a lovely evening dedicated to WILLIAM MORRIS. It was
D O N O R S Matt Smolsky
Richard Ernest Walker
Sam Walker ‘71, ‘74
Jayme A. Sokolow
Chi Wang ‘57
Carol Sokolski ‘85
Joyce C. Ward ‘63
Karl A. Warner ‘76
Jason G. Speck ‘09
Anne W. Warren
Janet L. Spikes ‘99
Steven C. ‘80 and Cheryl T. Sprinkle
David J. Weinberg ‘75
*Ruth St. John
Sherrie L. Weinstein ‘75
Patricia A. and Charles N. Steele George F. Sterman ‘74 Susan G. Stewart ‘69 Michael V. Subotin ‘10 Robert G. ‘68 and Marilyn B. Sutherland Billye Talmadge Yukari Tanaka Myra Starkman Tate ‘83, ‘86, ‘91 Joan R. Taylor ‘73 Nedelina I. Tchangalova ‘04 Dale Thomas Jerry J. ‘77 and Carrie H. Thornbery Frederic C. Tillis Charles Timbrell ‘76 Susan Tomkiel Donald J. Torrieri ‘69, ‘71 Georges T. and Margarita V. Tossa Regina Tracy Mary K. Traver Dennis Trombatore and Shiela M. Winchester
Susan A. Weinstein ‘81, ‘87 Irvin J. ‘76 and Rita S. Weiss ‘76 Michael J. Weiss ‘73 Peter Westbrook ‘01 *Evan Whallon Raymond A. White ‘76, ‘79 Gary W. White Ilene Jacobson ‘72, ‘75 and Jeffrey E. Wieselthier ‘79 Don and Kaye Jean Wilcox Mary Ellen Wiley ‘63 JoAnn Williams Joyce Linda Williams ‘77 M. Jane Williams Rebecca P. Wilson ‘11 William G. Wilson Wayne T. Wingfield ‘83 Calhoun Winton Miriam R. and Joel A. Wirchin Roger T. Wolcott Michael L. Wolfe Wilmer and Linda Woodall Susan M. Woodcock ‘73
Ronald J. Troppoli and Donna L. Kurc
Gretchen S. Wright ‘85
Alicia C. Trotter
Randi Lea Trzesinski ‘03, ‘08
James B. and Nancy Lynn Tucker ’81, ‘86
Shao Chi Yang
Anne S. K. Turkos Robert M. Turnbull Edward S. ’63 and Elizabeth S. Tyburski Norma Mitani Uemura ‘93 Lois N. Upham ‘63 Jane G. Van Wiemokly ‘74 John M. Vance Marlin H., Jr. ‘81 and Cynthia M. Van Horn ‘79 Deborah M. ‘83 and Hall G. Van Vlack, IV
Lucy Wyatt ‘76
William Bruce Yeaman ‘72 Noriaki Yoshida Jessica Erin Zadjura ‘07 Donald T. ‘89 and Aleksandra Zajackowski ‘95 Marilee A. Zajec Mirna Zakic ‘11 John W. ‘60 and Judy Zane Nevenka Zdravkovska Thomas J. Zeller Vit Zouhar Aaron L. and Abbe R. Zuckerberg
Desider L. Vikor Yuanyuan Sun Voelkl *Shirley A. Wagoner ‘81 Richard Waldbauer Scott Waldman Frances W. Walker ‘54
such a joy to immerse myself in these RARE WORKS OF ART.”
CO R P O R AT I O N S , F O U N D AT I O N S A N D O R G A N I Z AT I O N S American Anthropology Association
Michael G Putter Law Office
American Bandmasters Association Foundation
Morris and Gwendolyn Cafritz Foundation
American Composers Alliance AFL-CIO
Mid-Atlantic Regional Archives
Music Library Association Natioanl Gugak Center
Appian Publications + Recordings LTD
National Diet Library National Library of Korea
National Orchestral Institute
Ayn Rand Institute Bank of America United Way Campaign
National Public Radio National Taiwan University
New York University
Random House Inc.
Downey Publishing Inc.
Richard Eaton Foundation Inc.
DP Computer Consulting, LLC
Sasakawa Peace Foundation USA
Faye F. and Sheldon S. Cohen Philanthropic Fund Fidelity Charitable Gift Fund Finders Keepers Classics Lowell and Harriet Glazer Family Foundation
Sierra Club Robert H. Smith Family Foundation Tad Wind Symphony Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity U.S. Army Field Band
Goodwill Diversity Collaborative
United Brotherhood of Carpenters & Joiners
United Jewish Endowment Fund
IBM Corporation Dr. Hirokazu Murata Law Offices of Ramson & Associates, LLC Library of American Broadcasting Foundation
University of Southern California Verizon Foundation Vestige Audio Video
Marathon Oil Company Foundation
Walt Disney Company Foundation
Merck Partnership for Giving
Yellow Cat Productions
F O U N D E R S
S O C I E T Y
Franklin E., Jr. ‘67 and Barbara Angier ‘67
Donald R. Brown
Steven L. Permut ‘74
Graciela P. Nemes ‘49, ‘52
Jackson R. Bryer
James A. Ruckert ‘53
John F. Cahill
Vernon R. Tate, Sr. ‘61
Ralph M. Hamaker ‘53 James ‘59, ‘66 and Mary G. Holland Marlyn B. Lemon ‘73
Roy and Carol Thomas Anne S. K. Turkos
Patricia A. Leppert ‘79
Bruce D. and Geraldine L. Wilson ‘76
Margery Morgan Lowens
We invite you to learn about the Founders Society, which recognizes individuals who support UMD through bequests, planned gifts, gifts of property, and other assets. For information, please contact the Office of Gift Planning at www.giftplanning.umd.edu, (866) 646-4UMD, or firstname.lastname@example.org. Inquiries are kept strictly confidential.
for your generous support!
G R E AT
E X P E C TAT I O N S
— The Campaign for Maryland — ACCO M P L I S H M E N T S
Campaign ended DECEMBER 31
2012 UNIVERSITY GOAL
Number of donors university-wide: nearly
$1 BILLION LIBRARIES GOAL: $20 million
Percentage of goal achieved
LIBRARIES RAISED: $36.4 million
DISTRIBUTION OF GIFTS
Gifts in Kind $19,966,410
Planned Gifts $10,217,374
Gifts and Pledges $ 6,173,281
Friends $ 20,103, 666 Corporations & Foundations $ 6,643,794 Alumni $ 3,944,299 Employees $ 710,864 Parents $ 245,608 Students $ 15,639 Other $ 4,693,194
UNIQUE DONORS throughout the life of the campaign
We Hear You 7
ENVIRONMENTS Your needs determine how we create and configure library spaces.
Created a quiet-study room on the fourth floor of McKeldin Library, responding to student requests to provide a range of options for them to complete their work, from collaborative areas to silent spaces. Similarly, we created a multipurpose room in the Engineering and Physical Sciences Library.
Opened all floors of McKeldin Library 24 hours a day, five days a week, thereby increasing access to study space as the number of annual visitors to the building continues to climb. Previously only the first two floors were open all night.
Reconceived the first floor of McKeldin Library to consolidate service points, improve study spaces and improve navigation. Early in 2014, we began working with architects to create detailed designs.
Partnered with the Graduate School to provide a space for their Writing Fellows consultation service, which we welcomed to new offices on the fifth floor of McKeldin Library. The Future of Information Alliance now also has offices in McKeldin Library.
Continued planning the Severn Library, a university-owned facility on the edge of campus that will house unique, rare and important research collections. We expect to occupy the building in late 2015.
Planned space renovations and reallocations
SHHHH HAPPENS McKeldin Library now boasts a new fourth-floor study lounge, created in response to student requests for additional quietstudy spaces.
8 We Hear You
documented in three task-force reports: Science Commons, Research Commons and Media Commons. The detailed reports authored by teams of librarians analyze trends, respond to current and anticipated needs of students and faculty, and propose operational efficiencies.
Contained a mold outbreak on the fifth floor of McKeldin Library, triggered by high summer temperatures and an inefficient HVAC system. The floor was closed during the fall semester for cleaning, repairs and maintenance and re-opened in January.
S TA F F I N G Your needs influence who we are, and how we spend our time.
Hired seven librarians and 10 staff members in 2013. In January 2014, Daniel Mack joined as the Associate Dean for Collections and became the final member of the dean’s administrative team. Mack was previously Deputy Director for Collection Management and Special Collections. He will continue to work with faculty and the campus to define the future of collections.
Partnered with the Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities (MITH) to serve as an elite training ground for the National Digital Stewardship Residency program. As one of 10 host sites selected by the Library of Congress, the University of Maryland joins other institutions in the Washington, D.C., area, including the Folger Shakespeare Library, the National Library of Medicine, the Library of Congress and the Smithsonian Institution Archives.
Participated in MITH’s Digital Humanities Incubator workshop series as a way to offer professional development opportunities for librarians and staff, cultivate digital projects and support innovative stewardship of the university’s collections.
Hosted events featuring Dr. Valerii Pavlovich Leonov, director of the Russian Academy of Sciences Library, with whom we will expand strategic partnerships in the coming year.
Reasserted our commitment to promoting
LIBRARIES OPERATING BUDGET FY 2013
diversity by appointing an advisory committee that reports to the dean, chaired by a newly named diversity officer. This initiative builds on university priorities.
Changed the name of the Information Technology Department to Digital Systems and Stewardship, to better reflect the changing nature and responsibilities of this department.
Participated in record numbers in the univer-
Salaries & Wages
Equipment & Software
Other Operating Costs
sity’s faculty-staff fundraising campaign. Collectively we also donated more than 200 pounds of non-perishable food and personal-care products to the Capital Area Food Bank in a year-end solicitation.
We Hear You 9
Working together to promote innovation Students and faculty of both the College Park and Baltimore campuses of the University of Maryland now have access
J O I N T LY L I C E N S E D D ATA B A S E S
to jointly licensed databases. They are a benefit made possible by the special working relationship between the campuses known as
Applied Clinical Informatics Journal (AMIA Journals)
Mpowering the State.
The University System of Maryland Board of Regents tasked the University of Maryland,
Computers, Informatics, Nursing (AMIA Journals)
Baltimore (UMB) and the University of Maryland,
College Park (UMCP) with establishing a special
Embase Classic Backfiles
new working relationship designed to promote
Essential Science Indicators
innovation and impact through collaboration.
Libraries on both campuses have made significant progress to make all relevant information available and accessible for faculty and students at both universities. These shared knowledge resources are critical for collaborative learning and discovery to occur.
Intellectual Property Watch Journal of Tissue Engineering and Regenerative Medicine (Wiley) JoVE: Journal of Visualized Experiments (JoVE) Methods of Information in Medicine (AMIA Journals) Molecular Psychiatry (Nature) ProQuest Dissertations and Theses ProQuest Legislative Insight Regenerative Medicine (Future Medicine Ltd.) Scopus Springer Protocols: 2014 Protocols Wiley/Blackwell Package
10 We Hear You
P A R T N E R S H I P S A N D C O L L A B O R AT I O N S
N AT I O N A L Academic Preservation Trust A national consortium including regional counterparts such as Johns Hopkins and the University of Virginia that is framing the next phase of digital preservation. arXiv Cornellâ€™s scientific research repository. Association of Research Libraries A membership organization of 126 top research libraries in North America. Center for Research Libraries An international consortium of libraries that acquires and preserves traditional and digital resources from a global network of sources. Committee on Institutional Cooperation The academic counterpart to the athletic league of Big Ten universities, a can-do group of similarly sized libraries that accomplishes ambitious mutual goals.
a shared digital library to preserve and make accessible the cultural record. Kuali OLE A community of libraries and vendors that is creating software to manage interrelated library transactions that range from ordering and loaning books to managing digital collections. Kuali is the name for community-sourced enterprise software for higher education; OLE stands for Open Library Environment. Library Publishing Coalition Academic libraries engaging in scholarly production activities. LOCKSS (Lots of Copies Keep Stuff Safe) An international community initiative, based at Stanford University, that provides libraries with digital preservation tools and support so that they can collect and preserve their own copies of authorized e-content. Project Bamboo A national initiative to develop a digital infrastructure to better support humanities scholarship across institutions.
CLIR Council on Library and Information Resources. CLOCKSS A joint venture of leading scholarly publishers and research libraries to ensure the long-term survival of Web-based journals. CNI Coalition for Networked Information. DuraSpace An organization dedicated to developing open-source repository software, like that used to support Marylandâ€™s own DRUM. Digital Preservation Network A national consortium established to provide a federated approach to digital preservation. E-Science Institute A program to strengthen support for e-sciences, coordinated by the Association of Research Libraries and the Digital Library Federation. HathiTrust A partnership of more than 50 major research institutions and libraries creating
S TAT E A N D R E G I O N A L Maryland Digital Library A gateway to electronic resources available to students and faculty at universities and colleges across the state of Maryland. Maryland Library Consortium A consortium of school, public, and academic libraries in Maryland. National Library of Medicine, Universities at Shady Grove, University of Maryland, Baltimore A partnership to support mutual interests in medical and health education, advanced training, and information dissemination. Northeast Research Libraries A regional research library consortium. University System of Maryland and Affiliated Institutions
We Hear You 11
Produced by the University Libraries Director of Communications: Eric Bartheld Graphic Designer: Rebecca Wilson Full-page portraits by Michael Morgan
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Weâ€™re Listening 13