Tracy Bergstrom is the director of the Specialized Collection Services Program within the Hesburgh Libraries of Notre Dame. As such, she oversees Rare Books and Special Collections, University Archives, Preservation, and Digital Production. She is also the curator of the Zahm Dante and early Italian imprints collection at Notre Dame and is especially interested in the print history of Dante’s Divine Comedy. Tracy is a graduate of Smith College and Yale University and holds a bachelor’s degree in Italian Studies and Art History, a Master of Arts degree in Archaeological Studies, and a Master of Library Science degree.
Mandy has worked for the Hesburgh Libraries in various roles that include public services, instruction, outreach and management, system analysis and technical services management. She is particularly interested in connecting people to resources, how organizations work and how organizations can be improved through leadership development.
Beginning February 1, 2016, Mandy serves as the interim supervisor for the Center for Digital Scholarship at the Hesburgh Libraries. In this role, Mandy continues to build relationships with graduate students to encourage the use of the Libraries' new and existing services. Her successes have strengthened research and scholarly output for students at all levels. Her work includes planning and implementing workshops, providing library instruction for students in the Writing and Rhetoric classes as well as in graduate seminars.
As a member of two graduate school work teams, Mandy serves the Graduate Student Professional Development Team, which develops, coordinates, plans and evaluates professional development opportunities for the graduate student and postdoctoral community. The second group is the Graduate Student Life Team, which monitors, plans, and provides holistic support through events, activities and introducing available graduate resources. Mandy has contributed to the development of a graduate student professional development library collection.
Specialties: Meeting facilitation, technical analysis, training, application support, handling and shipping gifts and purchased collections, communication, customer service management, identification of efficiencies, information discovery, referrals, grant application review
Daniel Johnson is subject specialist for English literature and digital humanities. He has graduate degrees in English from Wake Forest University (MA) and Princeton University (PhD), where he specialized in literature of the long eighteenth-century.
Pat Lawton is Digital Projects Librarian for the Catholic Research Resources Alliance (CRRA), a nonprofit membership alliance with a mission to provide enduring, global access to Catholic research materials in the Americas. Pat manages the primary projects of the CRRA including the Catholic portal and the Catholic Newspapers Program and participates in grant writing for the Libraries.
Prior to her tenure at Notre Dame, Pat was a faculty member in the School of Information Science at the University of Pittsburgh and taught cataloging courses online for the University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign from 1997-2005. Prior to her teaching years, she served as a librarian in public, academic, and special library settings.
She holds a BA in English and MLS from Indiana University, and a Ph.D. In Library and Information Studies from the University of Wisconsin-Madison.
M.L.I.S 1994, University of California, Berkeley; M.A. English, 1989 University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee
Ms Meyers is an E-Research librarian in Digital Initiatives and Scholarship where she helps pioneer and provide research data consulting services, including more in-depth data management services in support of grant-funded research.
Devotes up to 80% of her time as an embedded e-research librarian for grant-funded research by faculty members .
Serves as an advisor to groups and individuals regarding data and digital content management.
Provides advice & works with units across campus and externally to provide collaborative, team-based support for data management needs, including development of GIS, as well as data and metadata services for the Center for Digital Scholarship. Advising for other library initiatives as needed. Also hosts, conducts, and/or designs related workshops.
MIS, 1987, Drexel University; B.A. Philosophy, 1982, Bethany College
Eric Morgan is the Digital Initiatives Librarian in the Center for Digital Scholarship. His current work focuses on assisting faculty and students with text mining and analysis. Though his work involves extensive computing expertise, Eric considers himself to be a librarian first, and a computer user second. His professional goal is to discover new ways to use computers to provide better library service. His research interests have included information retrieval, expert systems, and automated personalization. For more detail, see http://www.nd.edu/~emorgan/
As the Economics and Social Science Data Librarian in the Center for Digital Scholarship, James offers research consultations to faculty and students, works with library and academic faculty to find, acquire and use social science data, and holds workshops for the university community.
Matthew is an Assistant Librarian based in Hesburgh Library's Center for Digital Scholarship. His responsibilities are focused on GIS and Data Management and include teaching workshops and classes as well as assisting students and faculty with research projects related to computer mapping. He received his B.S. from the University of South Carolina in Marine Science and Anthropology and his M.A. and Ph.D. in Archaeology from Stony Brook University.
Lorenzo Valterza is subject specialist for French Language and Literature, as well as CLIR Postdoctoral Fellow in Data Curation for Visual Studies. He has graduate degrees from Rutgers University (MA and PhD in Italian), and is completing his MLS at Indiana University–Purdue University Indianapolis
As Digital Scholarship Coordinator, Julie manages day-to-day operations at the Center for Digital Scholarship and provides support for all campus user groups across Center service areas, including the facilitation of information discovery, collaborative and individual learning, referral services, and access to digital research tools and information.
Julie is a 2004 alumna of the University, and received a MPH from the University of Illinois at Chicago School of Public Health in 2015. Her primary research interests lie in the intersection of technology and health education/promotion.