Copley Library Annual Report 2017-2018

Copley Library Annual Report 2017-18

Table of Contents

1 Message From the Dean 2 New School Tours and Outreach Activities

3 Black Women of NASA Event Draws Crowd to Copley 4 Faculty Favorites Book Display for National Library Week 5 Black History Month Collaboration 6 Student Assistants Present at Creative Collaborations 7 Digital USD Continues to Grow and Flourish 8 Copley Joins Online Archive of California 9 Archives/Special Collections Update 10 Exhibits Inside and Outside Copley Library 11 Collections, Access and Discovery Department Update 12 Textbook Accessibility Task Force 14 Textbook Reserve Program Partnership 15 Copley Library Supports Open Education 16 Digital Initiatives Symposium Celebrates Five Years 17 Student Assistants 2017-18 18 2017-18 Library Faculty Scholarship 20 Copley Library Stats 22 2017-18 Print Lending and Borrowing by State 23 Copley Library Peak Visitor Hours

Copley Library University of San Diego 5998 Alcalá Park San Diego, California 92110

Aligning Copley Library Services with USD’s Mission

Copley Library continued moving forward during the 2017-18 academic year, further aligning our services with the university’s mission. Having a 21 st century library building is essential to serving faculty and students; accordingly, a group of stakeholders and I spent this past year engaged in library renovation work, especially working with Pfeiffer architects on the schematic design process. Additionally, Copley hosted a variety of events, such as the fifth anniversary of the Digital Initiative Symposium, the Black Women in NASA program, outreach and tours with several local schools. Also noteworthy were the 13 USD faculty members who were featured with their favorite book for Banned Books Week as well as our salute to National Library Week. Chat reference, our online reference system upgrade, was a huge success. Moreover, the library experienced significant growth in our information literacy program and with incorporating instruction into first year writing classes. We are most proud of the article in this annual report featuring two library student assistants, Edward Fisher and Elisenda Guerra Delgado, who presented at this year’s Creative Collaboration Research Conference. Library faculty research is spotlighted as well. Readers will also find data that provides a snapshot of the library’s services and budget. And don’t forget our development page. We are seeking donors to contribute to the library’s renovation and name spaces within the building which is expected to be completed by October 2020.

Theresa S. Byrd, EdD Dean of the University Library

Read on!


Annual Report | 2017-18

New School Tours and Outreach Activities

This year, Copley added tours for community high schools and middle schools to our list of outreach activities. In November, librarian Christopher Marcum welcomed a group of more than 30 high school seniors from Magnolia High School in Anaheim, California, for a tour of Copley Library and a brief presenta tion on the services and resources provided to USD students. In March, Marcum also hosted a group of students from San Diego’s High Tech Middle School. All students from each visit left with some Copley swag and hopefully a little extra motivation to consider USD when it is their time to apply to college. All of our faculty and staff had fun engaging with the young students and look forward to leading more tours in the years to come. Other outreach activities of note included our weeklong celebration of Banned Books Week last fall, as well as our Movie Night and Food Drive, Faculty Favorites Book Display and our Study Break on the Lawn events. We look forward to another great year of collaboration and want to thank all of our outreach partners on campus.

Copley and Student Support Services hosted a Food Drive and Movie Night in the Mother Hill Reading Room.

Student reveals the identity of her “date” at Blind Date with a Banned Book.


Copley Library | University of San Diego

Black Women of NASA Event Draws Crowd to Copley

Working together to collaborate on a joint community program to celebrate Black History month, San Diego Public Library and USD welcomed Duchess Harris, PhD, for a discussion about black women who worked at NASA in the 1940s. Dr. Harris is the chair of the American Studies department at Macalester College and author of Hidden Human Computers: The Black Women of NASA . Her grand mother, Miriam Mann, was one of the 11 black women “human computers” at NASA. This incredible story received international attention after the Hollywood film adaptation, Hidden Figures , was released to great critical acclaim in 2016.

From left to right, San Diego Public Library Director Misty Jones, Dr. Duchess Harris and Dean Byrd.

The role of these women as “human computers” was to check the math of the male engineers. As Harris made clear, “if you can check the math, you can probably do the math.” It was not until the 1960s that women were able to join the ranks of engineers. The SDPL’s auditorium event attracted more than 150 people on February 24; 200 students, faculty, staff and community members filled Copley Library’s Mother Hill Reading Room on February 26. Harris’ lecture truly brought the university and San Diego communities together on the mesa.


Annual Report | 2017-18

Faculty Favorites Book Display for National Library Week

This year marked the 60 th anniversary of National Library Week, a nation wide observance to promote library use and support. Copley celebrated the week of April 8-14 with a Faculty Favorites book display on the main floor. Thirteen USD faculty members shared their favorite titles along with a photo and a quote explaining their choice. The display also included a space for those visiting Copley to share their favorites and more than 25 students, faculty and staff joined. Visit Copley Library’s blog to see photos of all of USD’s faculty favorites and read more.

Below, Professor Austin Choi-Fitzpatrick participated in the Faculty Favorite Book Display.

At right, a selection of faculty favorite books on display.


Copley Library | University of San Diego

Black History Month Collaboration

Over several days in late January and early February 2018, four Copley librarians, Martha Adkins, Hugh Burkhart, Christopher Marcum and Alejandra Nann, visited three San Diego area public schools to assist teachers in preparing their students to write essays for the Delta Sigma Theta Sorority’s annual Black History Essay Contest. Hugh Burkhart and Alejandra Nann visited three 11th-grade classes at Sweetwater High School; Martha Adkins and Christopher Marcum visited one class of 8th-graders at Correia Middle School and two classes of 11th graders at Morse High School. The librarians offered basic information on literacy instruction, focusing on moving from the essay prompt to an argument statement, identifying and selecting credible sources and the importance of citing sources. Students were very enthusiastic

From left to right, Access and Outreach Services Librarian Christopher Marcum, Correia Middle School Teacher Stacey Tinsley and Reference Librarian Martha Adkins.

about the essay assignment, which encouraged them to write about an African-American and his or her impact on American history. They were eager to share their thoughts on credible sources and what they had learned about their essay topics. Copley librarians look forward to collaborating with educators in the San Diego area in the future to help prepare tomorrow’s scholars, and undoubtedly, some future Toreros.


Annual Report | 2017-18

Student Assistants Present at Creative Collaborations

Copley Library supports the research and coursework of all USD students, and were proud to have two student assistants presenting at this year’s Creative Collaborations Research Conference. Student Assistant Edward “Teddy” Fisher, along with his partners Linda Leija, Aimee Steen and Jenna Hales presented their research on the temporal aspects of memory entitled, “Role of the Medial Entorhinal Cortex in Object Sequence Learning in Rats.” Copley Student Assistant Elisenda Guerra Delgado (photo, left) also presented her study on the impact media has on the identity development of Latina/o LGBT youth entitled, “Media Effects on the Identity Development of Latina/o Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender Individuals: A Retrospective Study.”

Congratulations, Eli and Teddy, and keep up the good work!

Student Assistant Edward Fisher with his partners Linda Leija (left) and Aimee Steen (middle).


Copley Library | University of San Diego

Digital USD Continues to Grow and Flourish

During the school year, items in Digital USD ( – the university’s online, open access collection of faculty and student scholar ship, creative work and institutional archival material – were downloaded nearly 60,000 times by people around the world.

Nearly 20,000 works now populate the repository. New items posted this year include:

• Guide to the 1992 and 1996 presidential debate records held by University Archives ( • The San Diego Lowrider Archival Project, collaboration between Copley Library and the local community, documenting the history of lowriding and car clubs in San Diego beginning in the 1950s. ( • Digitized copies of the university’s annual president’s reports dating back to the 1979-80 school year ( and http:// • Student exhibits at the 2018 Creative Collaborations Undergraduate Research Conference ( • French professor Michèle Magnin’s sabbatical research projects: curation and transcription of the work of French feminist journalists (http://digital.sandiego. edu/durand/ and

The San Diego Lowrider Archival Project memorabilia.

Explore these materials and more at


Annual Report | 2017-18

Copley Joins Online Archive of California

Early in 2018, the Online Archive of California (OAC) invited Copley Library’s Department of Archives, Special Collections and Digital Initiatives to be come a contributing member to its statewide online repository. By spring, we had officially joined more than 200 California member institutions comprised of libraries, special collections, archives, historical societies and museums. Most importantly, we had begun to actively contribute guides describing our archival collections to the OAC. The Online Archive of California is a free service of the California Digital Library administered by the Regents of the University of California. It focuses on providing an easy way to discover finding aids (detailed guides to archival collections) from a variety of California institutions. Its mission is to encourage the use of the primary source material these finding aids describe. So far, the Online Archive of California contains more than 20,000 finding aids and more than 220,000 digital images, and that number is growing! We are pleased to work with the OAC and, in doing so, hope to encourage research of USD’s unique contributions to California history.

An example of a USD finding aid in the Online Archive of California.


Copley Library | University of San Diego

Archives/Special Collections Update

This past year brought us new collections and better access to established collections. The Spirit within the California Missions by photographer Craig Alan Huber, a limited edition fine press book (pictured), was added to the library’s rare book collection through the generous gift of Camille McCormack, a former USD student. New archival collections include records from USD’s Ethnic Studies Department, Alumni Relations, Student Life and Student Affairs; Father William Headley’s papers, which document the founding of the Joan B. Kroc School of Peace Studies; trophies from USD’s participation in San Diego’s Martin Luther King, Jr. parades; and former coach John Martin’s collection of USD athletic memorabilia. Finding Aids which provide detailed descriptions of our processed archival collec tions are now available online not only through Digital USD, but also through the Online Archive of California. Our media digitization project has preserved more than 930 videos documenting USD in the news. Videos include interviews with past USD

Above, The Spirit within the California Missions, limited edition fine press book.

presidents, such as Author E. Hughes pictured here, as well as key university events and milestones.


Annual Report | 2017-18

Exhibits Inside and Outside Copley Library

The library regularly curates exhibits to showcase campus and community events and milestones throughout the year. These are this year’s highlights: Ta-Nehisi Coates’ Between the World and Me for the USD Just Read program — Fall 2017 with accompanying subject guide. Kumeyaay Garden Exhibit for the Kumeyaay Garden Dedication Ceremony — Fall 2017 Hidden Human Computers: the Black Women of NASA for the Duchess Harris library event — February 2018 with accompanying subject guide. Kyoto Symposium at USD: Richard Taruskin, the 2017 Arts and Philosophy Kyoto Prize Laureate — Spring 2018 with accompanying subject guide. World’s Fairs and Exhibitions featuring San Diego and San Francisco’s 1915 exhibitions celebrating the opening of the Panama Canal — Summer 2018. Voluminous Art: Treasures from San Diego’s University Libraries at the Mingei Museum — March 10 through September 3, 2018. Twenty-seven books from Copley Library’s Special Collections were on display at the museum. These books showcase the library’s rare book collection from the 15 th century’s Book of Hours to 21 st century artists’ books.

World’s Fairs and Exhibitions memorabilia on display inside Copley Library.

10 Copley Library | University of San Diego

Collections, Access and Discovery Department Update

The newly formed Collections, Access and Discovery department welcomed new faces during the year, including Christopher Marcum (Access and Outreach Services Librarian), Millie Fullmer (Acquisitions and Cataloging Librarian), Catherine Paolillo (Evening Services Librarian) and Adam Rickey (Electronic Resources and Serials Assistant). Major new initiatives tackled by the department included the launch of the Associated Students Textbooks Reserves Collection; partnership with the USD ROTC student worker pro gram; preservation reformatting of selected VHS titles; rollout of Full Text Finder and EZProxy to improve online resources; an exhaustive missing items search; book repair training; and outreach exhibits and activities. Staff spearheaded the USD Students First employee giving campaign, attended numerous USD and local workshops and traveled for professional development opportunities. Ongoing projects include reference collection management, revision of department manuals, completion of StackMap data, relaunching stacks inventory

and resource database maintenance. The de partment will be in volved throughout the next year in preparing its services and the general

collection for the up coming renovation.


Annual Report | 2017-18

Textbook Accessibility Task force

For the past two years, the Textbook Accessibility Task Force, a diverse group of USD faculty, staff, administrators and students, met throughout the academic year to discuss strategies for dealing with the high cost of textbooks, which is a national crisis. The task force is charged with develop ing a plan for enacting access and inclusion with course materials. The task force endeavors to identify and implement multiple methods to reduce the cost of purchasing textbooks and other course materials by students at the university. The task force seeks to educate and inform faculty about alterna tive methods of identifying course materials, such as digital, looseleaf, used textbooks, library books and databases, course packs, rental options, open educational resources (OERs), textbooks with access codes and other publishers’ textbook packages. The Associated Students’Textbook Reserve program was born out of this group. The task force talks about publishers’ predatory textbook practices, the benefits and savings from OERs, and compliance with the Higher Education Opportunity Act of 2008. The task force encourages faculty to submit course materials by the March 1 and October 1 deadlines. Early adoption of textbooks by faculty assists the Torero Store with keeping textbook prices low. The Torero Store’s personnel are an integral part of the task force, and we work closely with them to find the most affordable course materials to assist students in reducing their financial burden.

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Alejandra Nann , faculty (Copley Library) Andre Mallie , Assistant Vice President for Auxiliary Services M. Amanda Moulder , faculty (Writing Center) Suzanne Stolz , faculty (School of Leadership and Education Sciences) Marko Svetina , faculty (School of Business) James Thrailkill , Director of the Torero Store Triina Turula , Purchasing Manager of the Torero Store

Members of this task force include: Cynthia Avery , Assistant Vice President Student Life (co-chair) Theresa Byrd, Dean of the Library (co-chair) Christopher Burden , Senior Director for Mental and Behavioral Health Shannan Conlon (Student) Hugh Ellis , faculty (Biology) and Faculty Senate President Lucia Gonzales , faculty (School of Nursing) Om Kanwar (Student)


Annual Report | 2017-18

Textbook Reserve Program Partnership

The Associated Students’Textbook Reserve program (AS Textbook Reserve) was piloted in the 2017-18 academic year with a collection of more than 120 textbooks, which resulted in 1,673 successful checkouts. Textbook Reserve is meant to serve as a resource for our students when accessibility of a textbook in the classroom is needed. The reserve is convenient in cases in which a student leaves their textbook at home yet needs it for an assignment. The AS Textbook Reserve is even more necessary for students who may not have access to required course textbooks due to affordability issues. Associated Students believe that every student should have equal opportunity in the classroom and that the high costs of textbooks should never be a factor in students’ performance and engagement in the classroom. Textbook Reserve allows undergraduate students to check out textbooks costing more than $100 for courses with two or more sections. These textbooks are available for checkout for up to two hours with the opportunity to renew.

2017-18 Associated Students President Will Tate ’18.

The process is simple. Students provide the author, title, or ISBN to any Library Access Services employee and, if the book is available, they will be able to check the textbook out. Associated Students is thankful for the partnership with Copley Library for housing the reserve and for Auxiliary Services, who work with us to purchase the needed textbooks for our students.

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Copley Library Supports Open Education

Open Education is the act of creating and sharing educational resources and tools freely to the public. Since 2015, Copley Library has taken strides to partake in the open movement. In addition to Copley’s current initiative to collaborate with faculty on finding and reviewing open educational resources (OER) through the Copley Library OER Initiative and the Open Textbook Review, there was a need to include students in the ongoing conversations about the high cost of textbooks. Copley Library participated in Open Education Week from March 5-9, 2018. That Monday, Copley held an OE Selfie event in front of the library during the

A USD student illustrates the burden of textbook costs during an Open Education Week event.

lunch hour. We asked students the total amount they spent on textbooks that year and what they would have spent their money on, if they had not had to purchase textbooks. Students wrote their responses on small whiteboards and took pictures with them. We asked students to use those pictures or take an additional selfie to post on their social media pages using the hashtag “textbookbroke.” This event was an opportunity for Copley to talk to more than 40 students about open educational resources and provide more information about the movement to spread awareness about open text, media and other digital material for education and research.


Annual Report | 2017-18

Digital Initiatives Symposium Celebrates Five Years

The annual Digital Initiatives Symposium celebrated five years! To com memorate the occasion, this year’s event included several new features: • Expanding the number of pre-conference workshops. Participants gathered to learn from experts in the fields of the following topics: 1) metadata for digital projects; 2) web archiving for academic institutions; 3) institutional faculty open-access policies; 4) open educational resources; and 5) linked data. • A featured speaker – Joyce L. Ogburn (Digital Strategies and Partnerships Librarian at Appalachian State University) – whose remarks on scholarly communication and digital literacy were met with responses from Allegra Swift (UCSD) and Emma Molls (University of Minnesota).

Attendees from around the world gathered at USD for the fifth annual Digital Initiatives Symposium.

• Five 15-minute “TED-Style Talks,” delivered by presenters from several institutions.

• A collaborative closing keynote address that examined the crossroads of information literacy and scholarly communications.

In her symposium address at the opening reception, Vice President and Provost Gail F. Baker, PhD described the event as a “signature conference” for USD, in which “thought leaders from around the nation and the globe gather to exchange ideas, discuss opportunities and ask challenging questions we all face in digital learning.” For more information, go to symposium/2018.

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Student Assistants 2017-18

Student Workers Selas Davis Hewitt

NROTC Access Services Josiah Adams Elizabeth Barker Andrew Caton Christian Czerewko Michael Dilorenzo

Edward Fisher Paulina Gabos Dolores Garcia

Scholarship winner 2018*

Timothy Goins Elisenda Guerra-Delgado Amelia Henry

Nolan Kolden Michael Lyons Kevin McLean Gage Murphy Tiffany Roberts Quinn Turkish

Scholarship winner 2018*

Antonio Hill Angelica Ignacio

Scholarship winner 2018*

Caitlin Imhoff Genesis Lopez Kei Ann Fleurs Mandanas Aoife O’Brien

Technical Services Mackenzie Dulleck

Tye Rodne Maya Hall

Scholarship winner 2018*

Both- TS/AS Logan Owens Austin Schiff

Justin Olivares Amanda Reap Daisy Romo Christa Rose Mya Tobin Julie Ye

*Roy and Marian Holleman Copley Library Student Assistant Scholarship of $500


Annual Report | 2017-18

2017-18 Library Faculty Scholarship

Connect the IR and Library Catalog.”Transforming the Information Community. NASIG, 11 June 2018, Atlanta, GA. Makula, Amanda, with Kristin Laughtin- Dunker and Paige Mann “The Right to be Forgotten: Scholarly Communication and Ethics.”Panel at The Academic Library in Times of Change. California Academic & Research Libraries (CARL), 15 April 2018, Redwood City, CA. Makula, Amanda “San Diego Lowrider Archival Project.” Poster at Seguimos Creando Enlaces. Institute of Museum and Library Services, 8 Mar. 2018, San Diego, CA. Makula, Amanda, with Jayati Chaudhuri and Sarah Baker “What Does Faculty Use of Academic Social Network ing Sites Mean for the Institutional Repository?” Presentation at the 2017 LITA Forum. Library and Information Technology Association (LITA), 11 Nov. 2017, Denver, CO. Nann, A. and Dempsey, M. “Educate Freely with Open Educational Resources.” New Jersey Library Association Annual Conference, 31 May 2018, Atlantic City, NJ.

Presentations Adkins, Martha, James Humble, Paul Myhre, and Jay Wise “Game of Pros: Forging Alliances for Effective Information Literacy.” American Theological Library Association, 13 June 2018, Indianapolis, IN. Invited Pre-conference Workshop. Arch, X. and Turner, L. “Please, No More Change! How We Guide Staff Through New Technologies.”The Charleston Conference, 9 Nov. 2017, Charleston, SC. Byrd, Theresa Facilitator and Panel Presenter at “FUTURE OF LIBRARIES PANEL: New Spaces and Models Supporting 21st Century Student Success.”Next Generations Learning Spaces Conference, 28 February 2018, Los Angeles, CA. Hofschire, Linda, Martha Adkins, and Christine Dulaney “A Research Agenda for 21st Century Libraries.” American Library Association Midwinter Meeting, 11 February 2018, Denver, CO. Makula, Amanda “Come Together: Interdepartmental Collaboration to

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Publications Burkhart, Hugh

Nann, A., Hess, J., Norris, S., and Raible, J. “Tale of Two Campuses: Open Educational Resources in Florida and California Academic Institutions.” Proceedings of the Charleston Library Conference, 2017. Copley Librarian Martha Adkins and colleagues from other institutions presented the workshop “Game of Pros: Forging Alliances for Effective Information Literacy” at the American Theological Library Association Conference this past June.

“Trot Trot to Boston.” BULL: Men’s Fiction. 2 July 2018. Burkhart, Hugh “The Original Masters.”Valparaiso Fiction Review, vol. 7, no. 2, 2018, Fullmer, Millie Review of Subjective Objective: a Century of Social Photography, by Donna Gustafson and Andres Mario Zervigon. ARLIS/NA Reviews, May 2018, p. 229. views/1447-subjective-objective-a-century-of-so cial-photography Makula, Amanda “‘Is It Like’: Faculty Perceptions and Usage of Academic Social Networking Sites and Implications for Librarians and Institutional Reposito ries.” Journal of New Librarianship, vol.2, no.1, 2017, pp. 3-13. doi: 10.21173/newlibs/2/1

Pictured left to right: James Humble (St. Charles Borromeo Seminary), Martha Adkins (Copley Library), Jay Wise (Indiana Wesleyan University), and Paul Myhre (Wabash Center for Teaching and Learning in Theology and Religion).


Annual Report | 2017-18

Copley Library Stats – July 1, 2017 – June 30, 2018

Library Expenditures 2017-18 Total library expenditures – $5,964,126

Personnel – 48% Collections – 47% Operating – 3% Student workers – 2%

Collections Books – 511,200 CDs, DVDs and other media – 17,427 Number of databases – 191 Number of e-periodicals – 74,997 Number of e-books – 163,284

Institutional Repository Total number of digital items – 19,724 Total downloads to date – 120,006

Library Operation Hours per week – 116

Reference and Instruction Instructional sessions – 213 Students served – 4,424 Workshops (faculty/staff/students) – 25 Attendees (faculty/staff/students) – 131 Individual student consultations with subject librarians – 467

Current print subscriptions – 2,878 Archival and manuscript collections – 2,220 linear feet Archives and special collections – 11,795 volumes Finding aids – 45 Digitization of archives/special collections material – 1.33 Terabytes

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Computer Services Computers – 80 Apple laptops – 20 PC laptops – 10

Reference transactions – 5,040 Subject guides – 147

Subject guide views – 19,434 Library Website visits – 187,843 Group study room reservations – 3,251

Laptop Checkout Apple laptop circulation – 1,757 PC laptop circulation – 859

Circulation Visitors – 323,868

Items circulated – 72,977 Total ILL services – 33,014

Total USD items loaned to other libraries – 13,868 Total items borrowed from other libraries for USD library users – 12,928

Circuit lending/borrowing – 7,512 ILLiad lending/borrowing – 12,082 Rapid ILL lending/borrowing – 7,064 Document delivery – 728 Items in ARES – 6,334 Items accessed in ARES – 55,265 Express books – 4,843 Copyright clearance center requests – 54

Print/media reserves items circulated – 5,702 Print/media items added/removed – 2,403 Associated Students textbooks circulated – 1,805 Total Associated Students textbooks on reserve – 145


Annual Report | 2017-18

2017-18 Print Lending and Borrowing by State

Interlibrary Loan (ILL) is a partnership between libraries around the world that allows library patrons to access materials outside their home institution’s collection. Copley Library both borrows items on behalf of our patrons (stu dents, faculty and staff) and loans titles from our collection to other libraries. In many cases, interlibrary loan materials are rare and discipline-specific that would otherwise be unavailable to library patrons. These maps represent the total number of print items borrowed from and loaned to other institutions during the last fiscal year, grouped by U.S. state.

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Copley Library Peak Visitor Hours

Copley Library offers its patrons numerous services, including a robust collection of books, journals and databases; reference, instruction and workshops; course reserves; interlibrary loan; a Bloomberg terminal; desk top and laptop computers; individual and group student spaces; and more. Library hours vary throughout the year to meet patrons’ needs, especially during finals week when it is open 24 hours a day, seven days a week. This graph represents the 296,376 visitors to Copley Library in the 2017-18 fiscal year, grouped by day of the week and time of the day.


Annual Report | 2017-18

Our Next Chapter Depends on You! Your gift provides vital support for materials and programs that help us enrich the academic life of University of San Diego students. Please consider a generous gift today. If you wish to support Copley Library, please send your gift to:

Jasmin de Unamuno Budget and Operations Manager

Copley Library University of San Diego 5998 Alcalá Park San Diego, CA 92110-24920

(619) 260-4120

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