February 2021 News

Omar ibn Said, renowned Muslim scholar and African American slave (c. 1850)
February 26, 2021
New Research Guide for American Religious History A new Divinity Library research guide directs users to a variety of print and electronic resources for the study of American religious history.  Created by Josh Panos, MAR ’22, this guide highlights the rich diversity of religious experience in the...
PLOS logo
February 23, 2021
Yale University Library has signed two innovative agreements that will allow Yale-affiliated authors to publish in any PLOS open access journal without paying article processing charges (APCs). PLOS is a non-profit, open access publisher of seven highly respected scientific and medical journals....
February 16, 2021
On Tuesday, February 22, 3-5 pm, Yale University Library, in partnership with MIT Libraries will host a virtual event to help create new—and edit existing—Wikipedia pages of Black, Indigenous and People of Color (BIPOC) designers, activists, planners and others whose work is connected to the built...
February 12, 2021
On Thursday, Feb. 25, 12-1:15 pm, four Yale students will discuss Native American languages across the country. The panel, moderated by Linguistic Professor Claire Bowern, will discuss issues related to language activism, language in Native American communities, Native American languages at Yale,...
Closed Bass Library area with yellow caution tape
February 9, 2021
Bass Library will reopen on March 1 after a broken pipe flooded the two-level library on Jan. 29, requiring a month of cleaning and repairs.  Until March 1, students can find alternate places to study in Sterling Library, Haas Arts Library, Marx Science and Social Science Library, the Divinity...
February 5, 2021
Join us online for a free Indie Lens Pop-Up screening and discussion of Mr. SOUL!, a documentary by Melissa Haizlip '87. Before Oprah and Arsenio, there was Mr. SOUL! From 1968 into 1973, the public television variety show SOUL! offered an unfiltered, uncompromising celebration of Black literature...