M.A. in Library Science, University of Chicago, 1989
B.A. in English, Bryn Mawr College, 1985
Library liaison to Badin Hall, 2014-
I've been the Catholic Studies Librarian at Hesburgh Libraries since 2007, providing assistance to faculty, students, and visiting scholars while building the collections in American Catholic studies.
Archer is the subject librarian for Peace Studies, Global Affairs and Political Science and serves as liaison to the Kroc Institute for International Peace Studies and the Keough School of Global Affairs. He offers in-class presentations, prepares web guides, and consults with students, faculty, fellows and administrators to enhance their access to library and other information sources for their research, professional practice and course work.
He has served eight terms on the Library Faculty's Committee on Appointments and Promotions, coordinates the informal the General Social Science Fund expenditure group and serves as map and atlas coordinator. He is past chair of the Faculty Senate, has served three terms on the Academic Council including a term on its Executive Committee and two terms on the Academic and Faculty Affairs Committee of the Board of Trustees.
Professionally he is past Chair of the American Library Association's Intellectual Freedom Committee, trustee of the Freedom to Read Foundation (FTRF) and Councilor at Large of ALA's governing Council. He is currently a trustee of the Leroy C. Merritt Humanitarian Fund. He is past chair of the American Library Association's Intellectual Freedom Round Table and the Indiana Library Federation's Intellectual Freedom Committee, and past co-chair of the Peace and Justice Studies Association. This spring he was named to the Roll of Honor of the FTRF for 40 years of of leadership in advocating for intellectual freedom.
Archer has an AB in Religion from Duke University (1968), an MDiv from Colgate Rochester Crozer Divinity School (1972) and an MSL from Western Michigan University (1981). He and his wife, Alice, are ordained ministers in the Church of the Brethren, one of the historic Peace Churches (Mennonites, Quakers/Friends. and Brethren).
Rachel Bohlmann is the subject specialist for American history, American Studies, and journalism. She has an undergraduate degree from Valparaiso University; an MTS in religion from Harvard Divinity School; an MS in library and information science from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign; and PhD in American history from the University of Iowa.
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.
Hye-jin supports faculty and students in Chinese, Japanese, and Korean Studies by selecting, organizing, and locating library resources. She also serves as the Libraries’ liaison to campus units and to activities related to East Asia. She is a Concurrent Faculty member in the Department of East Asian Languages & Cultures, and Faculty Fellow of the Liu Institute for Asia and Asian Studies.
Jessica Kayongo is the Sociology Librarian. As subject liaison to the Sociology Department, she provides library instruction and library research assistance, and manages the library's sociology resources and collections.
As the Theology/Philosophy Librarian, Alan is responsible for the development and management of the theology and philosophy collections in all formats, including book, serial, electronic, microfilm, and photographic. He selects theology and philosophy materials for acquisition, performs advanced reference services, and provides subject bibliographic instruction, as well as selecting and organizing web resources in theology and philosophy in order to help expand Notre Dame's digital programs and services.
Julia Schneider is the subject specialist for Medieval Studies. She received a PhD and a master's degree from Notre Dame's Medieval Institute with concentrations in liturgy, theology, and intellectual history; she also has a master's degree in historical theology from St. Louis University. She is currently pursuing a Master of Library and Information Science degree with a concentration in Rare Books at the University of Illinois. Her subject coverage includes most historical disciplines used in the study of the Middle Ages in the West (approximately 400 AD - 1517 AD).
As Visual Arts Librarian, Marsha works with the departments of Art, Art History, and Design and Film, Television and Theatre. She attended the University of Wisconsin-Madison where she studied art history, history, and library science, and later received an additional graduate degree at the University of Pittsburgh. Her research centers on the churches of Rome, with a particular focus on Santa Brigida in the Piazza Farnese.