It is now possible to print using Bank Street’s WiFi network. You must be a graduate student and have a PaperCut account. If you are a parent or visitor ask for a print card at the circulation desk. Open the document you want to print on your mobile device. Look for a way to share your document, mostly it will be three small dots on the top right hand corner of your screen, or depending on the app it may be a small square box with an arrow pointing up.
Bank Street Library Blog
If you want to print an assignment from your own device (i.e., laptop or mobile phone), it is now possible with WiFi printing. You only have to set up your device once. Here are the instructions for a MacOS laptop. Make sure you are connected to a Bank Street WiFi network.
The Library will be conducting three workshops in September 2021. You do not need to register or sign-up. You’re welcome to come to one or all sessions. Workshops will be recorded for later viewing. We hope to see you there.
Audiobooks are a fun way to learn something new, but they do require a number of steps before you can sit back and read. The good news is that you only need to set up once. Try finding this audiobook through the databases “We Got This.” If you see a headphone icon and the word borrow in the database record you’re on the way to enjoying your first audiobook.
Join us as we celebrate the launch of Occasional Paper Series #45: “Welcoming Narratives in Education: A Tribute to the Life Work of Jonathan Silin.” The new issue is available from our website. Library Salons are a series of informal lectures and group discussions held after hours on Friday evenings.
Often in our wanderings through cyberspace we find articles and websites that look promising for an assignment, but there’s a nagging little voice inside our heads saying, “Hmm… is this website legit?”
The Library will be conducting three workshops in January 2021. You do not need to register or sign-up. You’re welcome to come to one or all sessions. Workshops will be recorded for later viewing. We hope to see you there.
The Library will be conducting three workshops in December. You do not need to register or sign-up. You’re welcome to come to one or all sessions. Sessions will be recorded for later viewing. We hope to see you there.
To place a hold on a book look for the Place hold link in the bottom left-hand corner of the Library catalog record. When a hold becomes available, the Library will send you an email. Items on hold will be placed in a fresh brown paper bag, and you can pick them up from the old scooter parking area in the lobby vestibule. You have five business days to pick up your holds.
Since the end of the spring semester, and all summer long, patrons have been asking us “When can I return my books?” and “Will I have to pay a fine as my books are really overdue!” Well, the good news is that the Library is now accepting returns, the due date for all items is October 15, and existing fines did not accrue while the Library was closed.
You might have to wait in line for this new Eddie Glaude eBook on James Baldwin, but by all accounts “Begin Again: James Baldwin’s America and Its Urgent Lessons for Our Own,” is well worth the wait. It’s a single user eBook in EPUB format, and is best read through a browser.
Start with scholarly articles that really speak to your topic. Look at their reference lists and find other articles. Use our databases to find full-text copies. Save them to one dedicated folder in the cloud. Make a plan to save articles you find online or in print. Over time your core “great articles” will snowball.
The best way to find these eBooks is to use the Search Everything function on the Library’s home page. The new borrowing options are for: “Between the World and Me,” by Ta-Nehisi Coates; “We Want to Do More Than Survive,” by Bettina Love; “White Fragility,” by Robin DiAngelo; “My Grandmother’s Hands,” by Resmaa Menakem; and “The New Jim Crow,” by Michelle Alexander.
If you are starting to collect items for a literature review, something you might want to look at is Google Scholar. Recently, Google updated its search engine so that it will look though our databases and identify what we have in full-text. You can help by logging into your Google Scholar account with your Bank Street email address, and setting up your laptop with Library Links.
If you are starting to collect items for a literature review, something you might want to consider is looking at popular articles in a database. Looking through a list of results you may have noticed a PlumX icon (it looks a little bit like a stylized flower). If you click the icon, a pop-up window will appear with some data. Although not all items have metrics, when they are available let then help you decide what to read and what to skip.