The law library will be open from 8 AM to 6 PM that Saturday.
Many thanks to Jim Bland for providing this report.
The route is described below:
Southern Parkway from 3rd Street (by Oakdale Ave) to New Cut (into the park).
Kenwood from New Cut to Seneca Trail.
3rd Street from Seneca Trail to W. Kenwood Way.
W. Kenwood Way from 3rd Street to BurkleyAve.
Burkley Ave from S. 5th Street to Southern Parkway.
Oakdale from Southern Parkway into S. 4th (into Gate #3 of Churchill Downs)
Central Ave from Rodman to 4th Street.
4th Street from Central to Breckinridge Street.
Breckinridge from 7th to Barret Ave.
Barret Ave from Breckinridge to Castlewood Ave.
Baxter from Castlewood to Tyler Park (near the other end of Castlewood)
Tyler Park from Baxter to Eastern Parkway.
Eastern Parkway from Tyler Park to Scenic Loop (inside Cherokee Park)
Lexington from Ledge to Grinstead Drive.
Grinstead from Lexington to Cherokee Road.
Cherokee Road from Grinstead to Broadway.
Baxter Ave from Broadway to Jefferson Street.
Chestnut from Jefferson to Main.
Main from Chestnut to Campbell Street.
Campbell from Main to Washington.
Washington from Campbell to Clay Street.
Clay from Washington to E. Witherspoon.
E. Witherspoon from Clay to River Road.
River Road from E. Witherspoon to Preston & Witherspoon.
Witherspoon from Preston to Floyd.
Floyd from Witherspoon to Main.
Main from Floyd to 2nd Street.
2nd Street from Main to Chestnut Street.
Chestnut from 2nd to 7th Street.
7th from Breckinridge to Market Street.
Market from 7th to 2nd.
The law library will open earlier and close later during the exam period, April 21 to May 1. However, it will be closed Derby Weekend (May 2-3) and the following weekend (May 9-10) for graduation.
Please refer to our Library Hours for details.
The Law Library's own Jerome Neukirch is a featured illustrator of the new book "The Beats: A Graphic History" (Harvey Pekar et al, Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 2009). In its review of the book, Publishers Weekly writes that "Jerome Neukirch's art for the bio of proto-beat Slim Brundage [is] the artistic standout illustrations" of the book. The book will go on sale March 17 and is already available for pre-purchase on Amazon.com.
The University Libraries has subscribed to two new databases, which replace the print journals. Both are provided by EBSCOhost.
Race Relations Abstracts
Includes records covering essential areas related to race relations, including ethnic studies, discrimination, immigration studies, and other areas of key relevance to the discipline.
Urban Studies Abstracts
Includes records covering essential areas related to urban studies: urban affairs, community development, urban history, and other areas of key relevance to the discipline.
Former library student worker, Jessica Milling ('09), gave birth to a baby girl on Sunday, February 1.
Prior to her delivery, Jessica served as the law school's Faculty Research Assistant Program (FRAP) representative. Under the supervision of Professor Hilyerd, she played an integral part in formatting and verifying the citations for inclusion in the forthcoming catalog of faculty scholarship. Ben Silver has since filled that position.
Due to inclement weather, the law library will be operating on reduced hours this weekend. The library will be open 10-5 on Saturday and 1-5 on Sunday.
It will reopen on its normal schedule Monday, February 2, 2009.
The first titles of the Law Library Collection to be made available are William Littell's Statute Law of Kentucky, which compiles all the legal enactments relating to Kentucky from its beginning as a district of Virginia to 1819, and Report of the Debates and Proceedings of the Convention for the Revision of the Constitution of the State of Kentucky (1849), a rare transcript of the debates of the convention that drafted Kentucky's third constitution.
Other upcoming collections will reproduce the original plates of H. Levin's Lawyers and Lawmakers of Kentucky (1897), and will digitize the early class composites of the University of Louisville Brandeis School of Law, starting with prints from the 1890s. In the future, the Law Library digital collection will dip into the institution's archival collections, reproducing scrapbooks kept by Malvina Harlan that document the life and times of Justice John Marshall Harlan.
See the press release for the full story.
Jodi Duce, the law school's Unit Business Manager, is a recipient of the University's prestigious Outstanding Performance Award in the Professional/Administrative Staff category.
"Duce is an integral part of the Law Library team. Her tasks include coordinating financial operation of the Law Library, managing budgets and accounts and ordering and maintaining equipment and supplies. Even with the financial turmoil that came from the state budget cuts, she found ways to cut the immediate budget and developed a plan for the future for the recurring budget. Duce also co-chaired Brandeis School of Law’s first Community Service Day. Her nominator credited her with leadership, cooperativeness and dependability."
More Award Winners: Ramsey Recognizes Staff for Outstanding Performance
A display in the reading room of the Law Library showcases several Louisville women who played a vital role in the local civil rights movement. The display tells a story of courage that begins with the integration of libraries and hospitals in the 1940s and 1950s, moves on through the battles for open accommodations and open housing in the 1960s, and ends in 1975 with the implementation of busing to achieve racial integration in the Jefferson County Public Schools.
“Sisters in Struggle” focuses on a few women who made a real difference in our community, from Ruth Booker Bryant to Thelma Stovall to Mae Street Kidd. Several of the women have spoken at the law school as part of our Diversity Forum Series, including Senator Georgia Davis Powers, activist Mattie Jones, and the late Anne Braden. Documents and memorabilia from the Anne Braden Institute for Social Justice Research are displayed in a glass case adjacent to the display.
The current “Sisters in Struggle” is an updated version of a display that originated at the Ekstrom Library and hung there in the lobby during February and March of 2005. Many thanks to Jami Allen and Kathie Johnson from the Ekstrom Exhibits Committee for their generosity, to Amy Purcell from Special Collections for her assistance, and to the History Department’s Dr. Tracy K’Meyer for her expertise.
Special thanks to Dr. Catherine Fosl, Anne Braden’s biographer and Director of U of L’s Braden Institute, for her guidance and for the loan of items from the Braden Collection.
--Robin R. Harris