Listed below are the letters and titles of the main classes of the Library of Congress (LC) Classification. Click on any class to view an outline of its subclasses in an interactive PDF format. This list is based off of the Library of Congress Classification Outline.
AV Room 1 (Mark O. Hatfield Library Second Floor)
Check out keys at the Circulation Desk.
Digital Learning Studio (Ford 101)
Students are welcome to contact the Digital Learning Studio or drop by to reserve the studio for group viewings of DVDs and we will be happy to assist them, especially in the evening or when there are no classes utilizing the space. For individual DVD watching, the studio has 7 iMACS, with external DVD drives available that can be used as DVD watching stations, students can contact us and we can reserve an iMAC for them. The studio is located in Ford 101, or we can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or 503-375-5492
You can set up an individual research consultation with a subject librarian for research help. Here are a few other things that we can do for you:
A personal Librarian is your "go-to" person in the library. First-year students are paired up with a librarian who will be your individual contact person within the library from day one. Find your Personal Librarian here.
Mon-Thur 7:45 a.m. -- 2 a.m.
Friday 7:45 a.m. -- 9 p.m.
Saturday 11 a.m -- 6 p.m.
Sunday 10 a.m. -- 2 a.m.
Mon-Wed 10 a.m. -- 5 p.m. / 6 p.m. -- 9 p.m.
Thursday 10 a.m. -- 5 p.m.
Friday 1 p.m. -- 4 p.m
Contact email@example.com for a research consultation.
Contact firstname.lastname@example.org for an appointment.
Mon - Fri 9 a.m. -- 12 p.m. / 1 p.m. -- 4 p.m.
Note: The library is closed to the general public at 9 p.m. Sunday through Thursday and at 5 p.m. Friday, Saturday and holidays. The library remains open to students, faculty, and staff with current Willamette ID.
"Camp" has been characterized as excessive, ostentatious, affected..., gay. It has been described as an aesthetic, sensibility, style, or taste where high art meets popular culture "in" fashion. Camp is where the Tiffany Lamp meets Lady Gaga, where Judith Butler meets Susan Sontag, or where drag meets Patrick Swayze. Historically speaking, to "read" camp is to "know" - to finally be "seen" within a culture that rarely "looks". This colloquium is an introduction to camp in its various forms. Like camp itself, we will bring together high theory and popular culture and explore our own presence and resistance within our readings of identity, performativity, and sexuality. We will wrestle with such questions as: Do we always know camp when we see it? Who is able to participate in camp? Is camp always subversive?