The subject librarians on the Humanities team, who curated “Do I dare disturb the universe?” can assist you with your research on a broad range of humanities topics.
Erica Bruchko (berica[at]emory.edu)– African American Studies, United States History
Kim Collins (kcolli2[at]emory.edu)– Art History, Classical Studies
Sarah Morris (sarah.e.morris[at]emory.edu)– American Literature, British Literature, Popular Literature
Peter Shirts (pshirts[at]emory.edu)– Music
James Steffen (jsteffe[at]emory.edu)– Film and Media Studies, Theater, Dance, Interdisciplinary Studies
Chella Vaidyanathan (cvaidy2[at]emory.edu)– European History, World History, Philosophy
Rare Book Cataloger, Elizabeth Shoemaker, Emory Library Fellows Jonathan Coulis and Andrew Zonderman, and graduate student Kyle Tanaka also contributed to curating the exhibit. The Emory Libraries’ Exhibit Team, Kathy Dixson, John Klingler, and Caroline Corbitt developed the exhibit’s layout and graphics and also installed the exhibit, with help from Patrick Buckley from Stacks and undergraduate student Christina Hughley.
Credits for the Slider Images: Bratispixl (Introduction); Pxhere (Digital Humanities); White and Black Clap Board at Roadside Jakob & Ryan Thomas Taugher (Film & Music); NPS historians collected oral histories from local residents at the BioBlitz, U.S. National Park Service (Oral Histories); Snow Blankets Great Lakes Region, NASA (Further Reading); New Orleans Canal Street, Department of Homeland Security (Contact & Credits)
Credits for Images within Screenshot from the Virtual Exhibition Welcome to the Anthropocene: The Earth in Our Hands: NASA/William Anders, “Earthrise” (work is licensed under a Creative Commons Public Domain Mark 1.0 License); Christian Schwägerl, “Interview with Paul J. Crutzen” (2013) (work is used by permission of the copyright holder); jo. sau, “IMG_0892” (This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 2.0 Generic License); Roel Hemkes, “UASC Alulua, IMO 9525883, Hoek van Holland” (work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 2.0 Generic License); Marcus Kwan, “Alessi’s turn on the iPad” (work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 2.0 Generic License); Sarah Mapps Douglass, “A token of love from me, to thee” (c. 1833) Amy Matilda Cassey Album, Print Department, Library Company of Philadelphia (work is licenses under a Creative Commons Public Domain Mark 1.0 License); killerturnip, “Plate of crispy deep-fried insects and frog in Bangkok, Thailand” (work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 2.0 Generic License); Dallas Krentzel, “Tree shrew (Tupaisa sp.) in its cousin’s eye” (work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 2.0 Generic License); Deutsches Museum, “Milestones” (work is used by permission of the copyright holder); The Long Now Foundations “Clock of the Long Now” (work is used by permission of the copyright holder)