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Framingham state university library

Framingham state university library

Myframingham

Framingham State University’s Special Collections and Archives were developed in the early 1970s to gather, conserve, and provide access to materials that represent the university’s history and growth. Non-current university documents, publications, photos, manuscripts, rare books, images, DVDs, and ephemera are examples of such materials. Researchers from inside and outside the Framingham State University community are welcome to use the Special Collections and Archives. Please feel free to browse our website for additional content details and contact information. The university’s noncurrent official documents of permanent historical and administrative importance are housed in the Archives. The historical records of administrations, departments, faculty, employees, students, and alumni of Framingham State University are among the archival materials that document the university’s history, activities, and growth. Please feel free to contact [email protected] for more information.

Framingham state library card

The Framingham State University community benefits greatly from the Henry Whittemore Library. The Library supports and promotes the University’s academic and cultural missions by offering current and applicable tools and technology through dedicated customer service. The Library is a seven-story building with classrooms, academic departments, and other amenities such as spacious reading areas, a café, and wireless internet access. Patrons have access to the Curriculum Library, which includes children’s literature, tools for Education majors, and NASA online content, in addition to the Library’s main catalog. Rare books on the history of education, American poetry and travel, cookbooks, and the Christa McAuliffe series can be found in the Library’s Special Collections. Photographs, videotapes, papers, and records from the University’s past can be found in the Archives.

Framingham library

We will continue to provide non-contact pick-up of Library items for your convenience. For more information and assistance, please contact [email protected] or call 508-626-4650. HOURS OF ACCESS TO THE LIBRARY. Semester in the Spring (January 25, 2021 – May 14, 2021) Monday through Thursday, 8:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m., at the library. 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. on Friday
The Henry Whittemore Library has two public computers: one on the first floor and the other in the Curriculum Library area on the Upper Mezzanine level. Materials from the Curriculum Library can be used in the Library, but they can only be borrowed by Framingham State University students, faculty, and staff.
During the school year, the library staff will be available to answer your questions about your library account, borrowing and returning books, and interlibrary loan during all hours the library is open. Karen Medin (Head of Access Services) can be reached at 508-626-4027 or [email protected]
Welcome to the LibGuides for the Whittemore Library! Research assistance, topic guides, and valuable tools collected by your friendly librarians. Find out what we know in LibGuides! Departments are grouped in the guides.

Framingham state curriculum library

Horace Mann, as the first secretary of the newly formed Board of Education in Massachusetts, initiated school reforms, including the establishment of the first experimental normal school in the United States in Lexington in July 1839. Its first principal or president was Cyrus Peirce. [two] In September 1839, a second normal school opened in West Barre (the school later relocated to Westfield), followed by Bridgewater State College the following year. The first normal school was forced to relocate to West Newton in 1843, followed by a move to its current location on Bare Hill in Framingham in 1853.
In 1922, the Framingham Normal School awarded the first Bachelor of Science in Education degrees to students who completed a four-year program. The normal schools were renamed State Teachers Colleges ten years later, when degreed teachers became the practice. As Bachelor of Arts degrees were added in 1960, the name was changed to the State College at Framingham. Masters’ degrees in education, the arts, and science are now available. The Master of Business Administration (MBA) degree was first offered by the college in 2007. Seven of the state colleges became state universities in October 2010, detaching themselves from the University of Massachusetts system. On July 28, 2010, Massachusetts Governor Deval Patrick signed the bill into law. [number four] (5)