As in: “Halle Berry feeds her pet, just like I do. Nicky Hilton buys leggings and so might I. Through these implied similarities, the magazines cast celebrities and readers as doppelgängers, individuals who share common life experiences” (McDonnell, 2014, p.76).
McDonnell, A. (2014). Reading Celebrity Gossip Magazines. Cambridge, United Kingdom: Polity Press.
For definitions of doppelgänger, consult the Oxford English Dictionary.
Join us on April 20th for the third in the Cardinal Cushing Book Talk series with Andrea McDonnell, PhD from 5-6pm. You can find the ebook version of Reading Celebrity Gossip Magazines on EBL
During Holy week, Cardie has spent time searching the stacks for information on Christian Theology @EmmanuelCollege @ec_rha
Cardie, the newest member of the Library staff meets HALO for the first time. Cardie will be moving through the Library all week. Be sure to take a selfie and send to @emmanuellibrary all week @EmmanueulCollege @ec_rha
As in: “Phonemically, the melismatic sound of ‘screech’ in the first section undergoes tonal inflections that support this theme of socio-political ‘dissonance’” (Nathanson, 2012, p.133).
Marcoux, J. (2012). Jazz griots: Music as history in the 1960s African American poem. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books.
For definitions of melismatic, consult the Oxford English Dictionary.
April is National Poetry Month. You can find this book and many others on display in our reading room, or take a look at the poetry research guide for more ways to celebrate
As in: “Regardless, the owners and many within the media repeatedly attempted to paint [Marvin Miller] as a ‘Svengali’ ‘mesmerizing unsophisticated players into following his lead for his own aggrandizement’” (Nathanson, 2012, p.141).
Nathanson, M. (2012). A People’s history of baseball. Urbana, IL: University of Illinois Press.
For definitions of Svengali, consult the Oxford English Dictionary.
April 3rd is opening day at Fenway Park! Whether you’re waiting for the game to start or avoiding the crowds at home, you can occupy your time with this and many other titles available online through Ebrary.
Hoover Telephone in Oval Office
As in: “Of course there were women who had been scientists during the war and wanted to be afterward, but in this milieu opportunities dried up and went to male beneficiaries of educations paid for by the GI Bill” (Des Jardins, 2010, p.126).
Des Jardins, J. (2010). The Madame Curie complex: the Hidden history of women in science. New York, NY: The Feminist Press.
For definitions of milieu, consult the Oxford English Dictionary.
For more books on women in science, try the “Similar Books” tab available through the EBSCO Discovery Service.
“Valentine’s Day, also called St. Valentine’s Day, day (February 14) when lovers express their affection with greetings and gifts. Although there were several Christian martyrs named Valentine, the day probably took its name from a priest who was martyred about ad 270 by the emperor Claudius II Gothicus. According to legend, the priest signed a letter to his jailer’s daughter, whom he had befriended and with whom he had fallen in love, “from your Valentine.” The holiday also had origins in the Roman festival of Lupercalia, held in mid-February. The festival, which celebrated the coming of spring, included fertility rites and the pairing off of women with men by lottery. At the end of the 5th century, Pope Gelasius I replaced Lupercalia with St. Valentine’s Day. It came to be celebrated as a day of romance from about the 14th century.
Formal messages, or valentines, appeared in the 1500s, and by the late 1700s commercially printed cards were being used. The first commercial valentines in the United States were printed in the mid-1800s. Valentines commonly depict Cupid, the Roman god of love, along with hearts, traditionally the seat of emotion…”
Encyclopedia Britannica Online, s.v. “Valentine’s Day” http://academic.eb.com.library.emmanuel.edu:2048/levels/collegiate/article/Valentines-Day/74694.
CC Image courtesy of Etolane on Flickr”Valentine-in-mid-X” (Public Domain)https://www.flickr.com/photos/etolane/2265612034/in/photolist-4scRws-2XUNZ9-9i7EA7-btvpXv-dUFt9z-kfJJMZ-cDCwT-4suA3j-4m8WzJ-7ANcPw-7ANdkN-dUXShL-5Fn3kY-4saE9U-63ji7t-4mcCHE-7u5Dmp-6KxSU8-quDxD2-btjDA8-h3hDUt-7ANd7u-6DScHU-HJ9An-qfHqCx-h3hEnn-h3hDjF-6TGPx3-5ZCxFy-7AJonv-9LDij-4sb8f9-53ZQx1-RvUwHo-4sQadz-4BnoAp-7DaFJr-99CidC-53ZQqG-7DeuUb-4scddb-bw5iRT-9f3h9t-btzmbx-7ANecY-8qMYFR-6DDaix-4suA4m-7CTpTi-7zCvgX.
The Emmanuel Magazine is now available for viewing on the Archives website.
Inaugural Facts: FDR was the first President Inaugurated on January 20th, a change made by the 20th Amendment to the Constitution. To read the US Constitution click here. Top read FDR’s speech (the first given on January 20) click here. #TheUSPresidents