University Research Day is almost here!

As you may already have heard, Research Day 2022 will be our first in-person and online event featuring more than 175 oral and poster presentations by students, faculty and staff plus a selection of musical performances. These represent the great enthusiasm for research shared by our students, faculty and staff at Catholic University.

Universty Research Day logo

When is it?

The day will kick off at 9 a.m. on Thursday, April 7th, in the Della Ratta Auditorium (Maloney Hall) with our keynote speaker, Dr. Hieu Bui, presenting on “Progress in Bringing DNA Computers to Life.” The Research Day program on the website lists where all the in-person events will take place and will have links to the virtual presentations. The lunch hour features live musical performances in the Pryz and a variety of food trucks.

When is the awards ceremony?

As in past years, awards will be given for the best student oral and poster presentations at the awards ceremony in Heritage Hall (Father O’Connell Hall). Finalists will be listed on the Research Day website by 4:00 on April 7th. Annual Faculty Research awards and the First Year Experience Essay award will also be announced at the ceremony. All are invited to attend.

Share University Research Day with Others!

In addition to celebrating the great and inspiring research going on at Catholic University, the online format of this event enables family and friends from outside the University to participate! Feel free to share this post with your friends and family.

Thanks to the Research Day Planning Committee, the Web Services Department, and all in the University who have helped to plan this event. We are looking forward to having everyone join us on campus and online for an exciting University Research Day!

Becky Robert and Elizabeth Edinger
Co-Chairs, University Research Day 2022 Planning Committee

If you need accommodations, please email as soon as possible.

De Gruyter Complete Trial Access until May 30th

De Gruyter Complete Trial Access until May 30th
Catholic University Libraries has a trial subscription to the De Gruyter Complete platform until May 30th. The trial includes access to more than 55,000 eBooks, 400 journals, and articles across the humanities, social sciences, science, technology and medicine. Coverage includes the content of De Gruyter’s eight imprints: Birkhäuser, De Gruyter Akademie Forschung, De Gruyter Mouton, De Gruyter Oldenbourg, De Gruyter Saur, Deutscher Kunstverlag (DKV), Düsseldorf University Press, and Jovis Verlag.

We seek your input in determining the practicality of the platform and the relevancy of the content to your research. Please send your comments to Joan Stahl, Director of Research and Instruction (


The Archivist’s Nook: CUA Bulletin Chronicles Catholic U

CUB chronicled an illustrious visitor, newly elected President Franklin D. Roosevelt, v. 1, n. 5, July, 1933. CU Bulletin, Special Collections, The Catholic University of America.

Since the nineteenth century American colleges and universities have published annual reports, yearbooks, newspapers, and other promotional materials chronicling their institutional related events and accomplishments to faculty, students, alumni, and other interested parties. Many of these, such as yearbooks and newspapers, while sanctioned by administrators, are produced by students. Others, generally targeted at alumni and other potential donors, are official institutional publications, often citing institutional archives. The award winning CatholicU magazine, published since 2017, is the latest incarnation of The Catholic University of America’s official publication. Earlier versions include The CUA Bulletin, First Series (1895-1928), CUA Bulletin, Second Series (1932-1968), Envoy (1971-1990), and CUA Magazine (1989-2017).

CUB reported on CU Physics faculty and their new “atom smasher” obtained with assistance from The Carnegie Institute, v. 8, n. 6, September 1941. CU Bulletin, Special Collections, The Catholic University of America.

Previous blog posts have featured the early years of Catholic University’s yearbook The Cardinal and student newspaper, The Tower, both digitized, while this one is focused on the CUA Bulletin, Second Series, and its recent in-house digitization. The first manifestation of the Bulletin was more of an academic journal in format and content, though including newsworthy items. It is largely scanned and online in several places due to the lack of copyright. There were 34 volumes in a 6” x 9” format. There were 4 rather thick issues per year through 1908, then 9 more slim issues 1909 through 1925, then back to 4 issues for the final three years, 1926-1928.  The pages were consecutively numbered for all but the last volume when each of the four issues begin pagination all over again.

CU students, like so many others in wartime America, support War Bonds, v. 11, n. 2, September 1943. CU Bulletin, Special Collections, The Catholic University of America.

The second series, the subject of this post, was published in 36 volumes, 1932-1968, but in the glossy magazine format more recognizable in similar and later alumni focused publications at Catholic University and elsewhere. As historical objects, such publications reflect the customs and perspectives of their time and may seem offensive to contemporary views. We have chosen to retain the digital content intact for historical accuracy though we do not necessarily endorse views depicted in this online archive now available to the research community and broader public.

CUB details Mullen Library expansion to address the annual addition of over 14,000 new books, bound periodicals, and pamphlets, v 24, n 1, July 1956. CU Bulletin, Special Collections, The Catholic University of America.

Regarding the original print format, individual issues of the first seven volumes, November 1932-August 1939, were 14 pages each and sized 7.75 x 9.75 inches.  The remaining issues through 1968 were sized at 8 x 10.5 inches, though the number of pages per issue rose to 16 for volumes 31-34, 1963-1966, but was reduced to 6 pages for the last two volumes in 1967-1968. Oddly, the last two volumes are numbered 1 and 2. A particularly erratic feature of this otherwise very professionally produced publication was the number of issues per volume, ranging from 4 to 6 for the majority of publication, but with only 2 for volume 34 but 7 for the second volume 1 for 1967. Future plans in Special Collections include digitization of the aforementioned successor publications Envoy, CUA Magazine, and Catholic U.

The last issue of the C.U. Bulletin, May 1968, v 1, n 2, reports on the Commencement address of D.C native, Senator Edward Brooke. CU Bulletin, Special Collections, The Catholic University of America.

Future plans in Special Collections include digitization of the aforementioned successor publications Envoy, CUA Magazine, and Catholic U. For more on Special Collections see the folowing post and our web site.

How to Be Perfect: The Correct Answer to Every Moral Question

If you have seen the Netflix series, The Good Place, you may appreciate the ethical dilemmas that the main characters face while reaching, well, the good place. Michael Schur, creator of The Good Place and the cocreator of Parks and Recreation, gives us a funny guide to living an ethical life in How to Be Perfect: The Correct Answer to Every Moral Question. Check out our other thought provoking works in our Popular Reading collection. Titles range from commentary, fiction, historical fiction, mystery, suspense, non-fiction, to current affairs, social issues, and politics.

Our collection is on the first floor of Mullen Library in the Reference Reading Room.


Hold your cursor over the Title to see a short description of the book, or click to view the catalog record. The status of the book is shown beside the call number.

Title Author Status
How to Be Perfect: The Correct Answer to Every Moral Question Schur, Michael
It Could Happen Here: Why America Is Tipping from Hate to the Unthinkable—and How We Can Stop It Greenblatt, Jonathan
Stolen Focus: Why You Can’t Pay Attention and How to Think Deeply Again Hari, Johann
Emotional: How Feelings Shape Our Thinking Mlodinow, Leonard
Righteous Troublemakers: Untold Stories of the Social Justice Movement in America Sharpton, Al
Why Has Nobody Told Me This Before? Smith, Julie
God: An Anatomy Stavrakopoulou, Francesca
Worn: A People’s History of Clothing Thanhauser, Sofi
How Civil Wars Start: And How to Stop Them Walter, Barbara F.
Money Magic: An Economist’s Secrets to More Money, Less Risk, and a Better Life Allende, Isabel
The Last House on the Street Chamberlain, Diane
Fuccboi Conroe, Sean Thor
Devil House Darnielle, John
Strangers I Know Durastanti, Claudia
Greenwich Park Faulkner, Katherine
The Department of Rare Books and Special Collections Jurczyk, Eva
Wahala May, Nikki
A Previous Life White, Edmund
Fear of Black Consciousness Gordon, Lewis R.
The Lords of Easy Money: How the Federal Reserve Broke the American Economy Leonard, Christopher
Origin: A Genetic History of the Americas Raff, Jennifer
Baby Steps Millionaires: How Ordinary People Built Extraordinary Wealth, and How You Can Too Ramsey, Dave
Secrets of the Sprakkar: Iceland’s Extraordinary Women and How They Are Changing the World Reid, Eliza
Smashing Statues: The Rise and Fall of America’s Public Monuments Thompson, Erin L.
The Arc Hoen, Tory Henwood
Cleopatra and Frankenstein Mellors, Coco
Nightshift Ladner, Kiare

For more great information from CUA Libraries, follow us on Facebook and Twitter: Mullen Library Facebook; @CUAlibraries

The Archivist’s Nook: A Patron “Saint” – The Bookish Legacy of Msgr. Arthur Connolly

The man, the myth, the patron. Msgr. Arthur Connolly portrait, donated on his birthday (December 2) in 1930. The plaque reads, “Rt. Rev. Msgr. Arthur Theodore Connolly 1853-1933 Library Patron”

I am glad to place this collection where it will be of so much benefit to students of history, yet I must confess I feel as if I were bidding good bye to friends who have become very dear to me…I have grown to love them for the many hours of pleasure they have afforded me.

-Msgr. Arthur Connolly to Rector Bp. Thomas Shahan, April 25, 1917

Anyone who spends time in the Catholic University Special Collections will soon become acquainted with the names of consequential donors and collectors. Ranging from Fr. James Magner and James Cardinal Gibbons to Mercedes McCambridge and Dorothy Mohler, there are several patrons whose legacies ripple through our collections and the campus. Few of these donors span the full scope of our collections, with their bequeathed items in the museum, rare books, and archives. But one Boston-area priest’s influence  is present in the stacks of the archives and rare books, as well as in the paintings and sculptures displayed around campus – Msgr. Arthur T. Connolly (1853-1933).

Born December 2, 1853 in Waltham, Massachusetts, Connolly was the son of Irish immigrants. He was a product of public schools and later attended Boston College then St. Charles College in Ellicott City, Maryland. From there, he would go on to study theology at the Grand Seminar in Montreal, Quebec. On December 21, 1876, Bishop Édouard-Charles Fabre ordained Connolly to the Catholic priesthood. (He would be given the title Monsignor in 1926.)

Relocating back to his native Boston, Connolly would remain a lifelong parish priest. His longest tenure was as the inaugural rector for the Blessed Sacrament Parish in Jamaica Plains neighborhood in Boston, serving from 1892 until his retirement in 1931. But beyond serving his parish community, Connolly was an avid collector and traveler. On multiple trips to Europe and South America, he acquired numerous books and art objects. Of particular note was his collecting of ivory artwork, religious manuscripts and incunabula, and Irish history and early American publications.

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But beyond merely collecting, Connolly was a generous benefactor. His love of knowledge was only surpassed by his love of libraries! From 1916-1932, Connolly served as a Trustee of the Boston Public Library, acting as the Library’s Board President from 1923-24 and 1927-28. (There is even a branch of the Boston Public Library named after him to this day.) His engagement was not limited to his local libraries, as he donated thousands of volumes to his alma mater, Boston College. And in 1915-16, Connolly began the first of many generous donations to Catholic University.

This first shipment to the University focused predominantly on books intended for the general reference stacks in the campus libraries. A second wave of materials arrived in 1918, which included medieval manuscripts, early printed incunabula, and chromolithographic prints as well as Renaissance-era artwork sculpted from ivory. Over the next 15 years, Connolly continued to send books, art, and papers to campus. By the time of his passing in 1933, the Connolly Library – as it was called at the time – had amassed approximately 16,000 titles located in its own designated spaces in McMahon Hall and Mullen Library. Among the many, many special collections that existed in the Library from the 1890s until the 1960s, Connolly’s stood out as among the largest and most eclectic.

Connolly’s bookplate. Motto: Patientem ovem agnus eucharistiae regit illluminat levat et coronat. (The Lamb of the Eucharist rules, illuminates, supports and crowns the suffering sheep.) Connolly seems to have commissioned this piece in December 1896 by Boston-based engraver Sidney L. Smith, whose initials (and the date) can be seen in the lower right corner.

In the early 1960s, these many collections would be reviewed and combined into the present Rare Books Library, which today is part of the broader Catholic University Special Collections. The Connolly Library remains a significant part of the collection, and his legacy can be seen by all visitors to Rare Books and campus. Researchers often encounter his handwritten notes and personalized bookplate in medieval manuscripts and early printed works, while visitors to campus may see one of the many donated sculptures or paintings he donated displayed in an office. 

Today, there are thousands of unique theological, historical, and literary works in the stacks from Connolly. These include 30 medieval manuscripts, 11 incunabula, and over a dozen pieces of art displayed around campus.

Connolly passed away on November 10, 1933. As a beloved local figure, his funeral would see over 3,000 people in attendance, including delegates from the Catholic Archdiocese and City of Boston. His legacy continues in the many collections he donated to his home city’s institutions, as well as to the Catholic University community.

To learn more about our rare books and museum collections, please visit our website:

Questions can also be directed to: 

Special thanks to the Boston Public Library and Catholic University Special Collections for providing documentation on Connolly’s life and collections.

Trial Database: MGG ONLINE

Attention music researchers!

Through March 30, 2022, the University Libraries has a trial running for MGG OnlineMGG Online builds on the second edition of Die Musik in Geschichte und Gegenwart (which the University Libraries has in print), offering new and updated content. MGG Online’s content covers an array of topics not only in all areas of music but also in related fields, such as literature, philosophy, and the visual arts.

This is the time of year when  librarians in the University Libraries begin to think about new e-resources for the next fiscal year, so your feedback will be most appreciated.  Try it out and if you’d like to share your thoughts, please send your comments to Joan Stahl (, Director, Research and Instruction,  by 4/15/2022.

Spring Break Reading: SETI, a librarian, and aliens, oh my!

Seriously? Three of my favorite interests in one book! Gregory Benford’s Shadows of Eternity involves a SETI librarian–on the moon–deciphering and interpreting alien messages; need I go on? Check out our other interesting selections to occupy your time over spring break. Titles range from fiction, historical fiction, mystery, suspense, non-fiction, to current affairs, social issues, and politics.

Our collection is on the first floor of Mullen Library in the Reference Reading Room.


Hold your cursor over the Title to see a short description of the book, or click to view the catalog record. The status of the book is shown beside the call number.

Title Author Status
Shadows of Eternity Benford, Gregory
Twelve Caesars: Images of Power from the Ancient World to the Modern Beard, Mary
A History of the Index: A Bookish Adventure from Medieval Manuscripts to the Digital Age Duncan, Dennis
Orwell’s Roses Solnit, Rebecca
Everyone You Hate Is Going to Die: And Other Comforting Thoughts on Family, Friends, Sex, Love, and More Things That Ruin Your Life Sloss, Daniel
The Book of Mother Huisman, Violaine
Davos Man: How the Billionaires Devoured the World Goodman, Peter S.
Longshot: The Inside Story of the Race for a Covid-19 Vaccine Heath, David
You Don’t Know Us Negroes and Other Essays Hurston, Zora Neale; Gates, Henry Louis; & West, Genevieve
Money Magic: An Economist’s Secrets to More Money, Less Risk, and a Better Life Kotlikoff, Laurence
The Black Joke: The True Story of One Ship’s Battle Against the Slave Trade Rooks, A. E.
The Echo Chamber Boyne, John
The School for Good Mothers Chan, Jessamine
Seasonal Work: Stories Lippman, Laura
Lorraine Hansberry: The Life Behind a Raisin in the Sun Shields, Charles J.
The Good Son Mitchard, Jacquelyn
Influence Is Your Superpower: The Science of Winning Hearts, Sparking Change, and Making Good Things Happen Chance, Zoe
When a Killer Calls: A Haunting Story of Murder, Criminal Profiling, and Justice in a Small Town (Cases of the FBI’s Original Mindhunter) Douglas, John E. & Olshaker, Mark
Brown Girls Andreades, Daphne Palasi
The Grieving Brain: The Surprising Science of How We Learn from Love and Loss O’Connor, Mary-Frances
The Black Agenda: Bold Solutions for a Broken System Opoku-Agyeman, Anna Gifty. Intro by Tressie Mcmillan Cottom
Recitatif: A Story Morrison, Toni. Intro by Zadie Smith
Taste for Poison, A: Eleven Deadly Molecules and the Killers Who Used Them Bradbury, Neil

For more great information from CUA Libraries, follow us on Facebook and Twitter: Mullen Library Facebook; @CUAlibraries

The Archivist’s Nook: Many Voices, One Church: Archiving the Cultural Diversity Committee of the USCCB

Hannah Kaufman is a Graduate Library Pre-Professional (GLP) at The Catholic University of America, who also works in Special Collections.

Since starting my position as the new archives GLP, I have been working on the finding aid for the USCCB/NCCB Secretariat for Cultural Diversity. Having never created a complicated finding aid before, I took one look at the 25 boxes that made up the collection (with more, Catholic University archivist John Shepherd assured me, possibly on the way) and felt a little overwhelmed. However, after spending a little time browsing other finding aids and getting acquainted with the boxes themselves, I began to feel a little better.
This collection could be easily divided into two distinct ‘series’ or categories within which archival material is organized. Although all diversity task forces were merged under a new Secretariat of Cultural Diversity in the Church, the Hispanic Catholics and Black Catholics subcommittees of USCCB were originally their own distinct entities and are thus easy to differentiate. Armed with a preliminary inventory done by a former practicum student, I set to work identifying which boxes contained which materials. A few things quickly stuck out to me. The materials devoted to Hispanic Catholics were generally older, and there were fewer to sort through. My still lingering trepidation over the amount of material I would be working with was certainly a part of my decision when deciding how to organize the collection, but in the end the materials’ age was what convinced me to put it first. All of the Hispanic Catholic materials date from the seventies and early eighties, with only a few exceptions. Meanwhile, the Black Catholics materials issue from the eighties up to the early two-thousands. Although within the series, material organization is prioritized alphabetically, I decided to organize the series chronologically, as it felt more intuitive to have the older organization first in the finding aid.
The Secretariat for Hispanic Affairs (directed by Paublo Sedillo for the duration of the papers currently held in the Catholic University Archives) came as a result of one of the recommendations of the First Encuentro. It called for the then USCCB Division for the Spanish Speaking be upgraded to that of a special office directly under the USCCB’s General Secretary. The Encuentros were events designed as a way of reaffirming the Hispanic Catholics’ place in the faith, both for themselves, and for the Catholic Church. Encuentros often spawned other events which drew off the energy the anticipation for these events wrought, such as the pilgrimage to the Shrine of Guadalupe, in Mexico, 1984. Each event culminated in the creation of a pastoral document presented to the church, with a plan for creating a more welcoming environment within the church for Hispanic Catholics, as well as expanding involvement within Hispanic Communities. A significant amount of materials in this collection are devoted to the planning and production of these Encuentro events.

Logo used for the Third Encuentro in 1985 which appeared on posters, pamphlets, and facilitator guidebooks to name a few.


But the Secretariat for Hispanic Affairs did much more than plan Encuentros. Other examples of material one can find in these records include campaigns to protect migrant workers, to fight against welfare cuts, to push for positive immigration reform, and to denounce racist policies. There are also pastorals, papers, and a large collection of audio visual materials containing, among other things, Spanish liturgy and sermons.

Bishop Patrick Flores, the First Mexican-American Bishop, addresses the First Encuentro, June 1972.

The Secretariat of African American Affairs papers hold some content similar to that of the Hispanic Affairs papers, in that it consists of the efforts of a group of people which had historically not been prioritized by the Catholic church working together to amplify their voices. These papers contain talks and interviews given or conducted by Beverly Carroll, surveys on the numbers of Black priests serving in the United states, and records of both Bishops’ Committee on African American Catholics materials and National Black Catholic Congresses.



The later National Black Catholic Congresses was numbered in homage to the Colored Catholic Congresses held in 1889. As there were five of these, the numbering of Black Catholic Congresses started at number six, to show that they were building off the work done in 1889.

Additionally, the collection deals with issues being faced by Black Americans both inside and outside of the church. There are several folders devoted to the effects of racism and ways to combat it, as well as the AIDS crisis, by which Black people were disproportionately affected. The collection contains ways to combat and ameliorate these issues, both through legislation and volunteer work, as well as through community support and prayer for victims.

A leaflet from the Maryland Teachers Association for Black History Month in the African American History Month 2000 folder of this collection.

There are also records for events and information distributed by the Secretariat of African American Affairs for Black History month, and research and materials on Black theology and Black liturgy, as well as publications such as The African Bible, or the Black Biblical Heritage, all of which seek to celebrate Black Catholics and demonstrate that their place in the faith has been there since its very beginnings.
Looking over my finding aid, you may notice that the first half, devoted to the Secretariat of Hispanic Affairs, is intensely specific. It seems almost as though each file has been labeled individually and put in its own folder. That’s because this is mostly what I did. As an archivist in training, I fell victim to the same mistake many new archivists do: over processing. This collection is important; I knew that and I didn’t want to miss anything, or cause a researcher to miss anything, through my negligence. By the time I reached the Beverly Carroll files, I knew better. Ms. Carroll was assiduous with her filing, and all the folder titles for the second half of the finding aid are predominantly of her own making. Indeed, it was Mrs. Carroll’s careful filing (she often wrote the location of the paper she wanted to preserve on the corner of the page with a ballpoint pen) which helped me realize I should be focusing more on the original order. This is not to say that Mr. Sedillo was not well organized, rather that sometimes you need something spelled out for you (in the corner of a page. With a ballpoint pen). After I realized this, I simply removed paper clips and staples and re-foldered them into acid free folders. I learned a few important lessons here. The first is to trust researchers to be able to find what they’re looking for, and the second is to learn when you can trust the original owner of the work you’re processing as well. After all, Mrs. Carroll had a good system, one that made sense to her and that she was careful to preserve. Why destroy that, when that organizational context adds so much to each piece of the collection?
One of the primary functions of an archive is to hold recorded history, so that someone can come back years later and examine that history. I cannot help but think about this purpose in conjunction with these two groups’ work to be recognized as they deserve in the Catholic church, to assert that they have always been valuable members of the Catholic community. They have always been here, and this collection is yet another resource that people can point to as documented evidence of a long term commitment by Black and Latinx Catholics to their committees, to their faith, and to themselves.

Marquette Archives. (n.d). Inculturation Task Forfces Records of the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops. [Finding Aid]. Inculturation Task Forfces Records of the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops, Marquette University, Milwaukee, WI.
Sharpe, R., (1997). Black Catholic Gifts of Faith. U.S. Catholic Historian, 15(4), 29-55.
Tampe, L.A. (2014). Encuentro Nacional Hispano de Pastoral (1972-1985): An Historical and Ecclesiological Analysis [Unpublished doctoral dissertation/master’s thesis]. The Catholic University of America.
Tilghman, M. T. (2021, November 29). Former USCCB official and leading voice for Black Catholics dies at 75. Catholic Standard.
United States Conference of Catholic Bishops. (n.d.) Cultural Diversity in the Church.
United States Conference of Catholic Bishops. (n.d.) Timeline 1917-2017.





Thinking about Fair Use

This week is Fair Use/Fair Dealing Week (Feb. 21-25), a celebration of the concepts of fair use and fair dealing. As the Association of Research Libraries states, “Fair use (in the US) and fair dealing (in Canada and other jurisdictions) is a right that allows the use of copyrighted materials without permission from the copyright holder under certain circumstances.” The events during the week are for educating students, staff, and researchers on fair use/fair dealing doctrine, offering opportunities to participate in activities, and hearing successful stories of fair use in practice. The week is sponsored by the Association of Research Libraries (ARL) and there are events scheduled by many institutions.

How much do you know about Fair Use Doctrine?

The University of Colorado at Boulder Libraries has created a fun, interactive quiz titled ‘Is it Fair Use? It Depends!‘ The quiz walks you through a number of scenarios based on what you selected previously.

Fair Use Myths and Facts Explained

Other infographics include: Fair Use Fundamentals, Fair Use in a Day in the Life of a College Student; Fair Use Promotes the Creation of New Knowledge; and How Fair Use Helps in Saving Software.

Fair Use Myths and Facts


Fair Use Myths and Facts


Breakfast with Seneca: Living a Stoic Life

Whoops! Wrong Seneca! Anyway, you can pick up Breakfast with Seneca: A Stoic Guide to the Art of Living from our Popular Reading shelves. For other interesting selections to occupy your time, see our books below ranging from fiction, historical fiction, mystery, suspense, non-fiction, to current affairs, social issues, and politics.

Our collection is on the first floor of Mullen Library in the Reference Reading Room.


Hold your cursor over the Title to see a short description of the book, or click to view the catalog record. The status of the book is shown beside the call number.

Title Author Status
Breakfast With Seneca: A Stoic Guide to the Art of Living Fideler, David
King of the Blues: The Rise and Reign of B.B. King De Vise, Daniel
The Black History Book: Big Ideas Simply Explained Olusoga, David
In the Weeds: Around the World and Behind the Scenes With Anthony Bourdain Vitale, Tom
Accidental Gods: On Men Unwittingly Turned Divine Subin, Anna Della
Fixed: How to Perfect the Fine Art of Problem Solving Herman, Amy E.
American Kleptocracy: How the U.S. Created the World’s Greatest Money Laundering Scheme in History Michel, Casey
Boy Underground Hyde, Catherine Ryan
Bright Burning Things Harding, Lisa
Call Us What We Carry: Poems Gorman, Amanda
Harsh Times Vargas Llosa, Mario
A Killer by Design: Murderers, Mindhunters, and My Quest to Decipher the Criminal Mind Burgess, Ann Wolbert
Out of Office: The Big Problem and Bigger Promise of Working from Home Warzel, Charlie & Petersen, Anne Helen
The Twelve Monotasks: Do One Thing at a Time to Do Everything Better Wine, Thatcher
Fight Night Toews, Miriam
I Love You but I’ve Chosen Darkness Watkins, Claire Vaye
My Monticello Johnson, Jocelyn Nicole
The Survivors Schulman, Alex
The American Art Tapes: Voices of American Pop Art Jones, Nicolette & Jones, John
Cokie: A Life Well Lived Roberts, Steven V.
The Last King of America: The Misunderstood Reign of George III Roberts, Andrew
Observations by Gaslight: Stories from the World of Sherlock Holmes Faye, Lyndsay

For more great information from CUA Libraries, follow us on Facebook and Twitter: Mullen Library Facebook; @CUAlibraries