Welcome to the new Thomas J. Garland Library website!
This website has been designed to supplement the library’s services, providing additional support for the students, faculty, and staff of the Tusculum College community. Community members may also access our resources if they have a Greeneville-Greene County Public Library Card. Read the rest of this entry »
Want to read up on dragons and knights, but can’t get to the library to check out our featured titles? No problem! You can find them listed below.
- The Hero and the Crown by Robin McKinley. Call # PZ7 .M47868.He 1984
- The Library dragon by Carmen Agra Deedy; illustrated by Michael P. White. Call # JUV PZ7 .D3587 Li 1994
- Sea Dragons: Predators of the prehistoric oceans by Richard Ellis. Call # QE861.E45 2003
- Dragon’s Gate by Laurence Yep. Call # JUV PZ7 .Y44 1993
- Dragon’s Teeth by Upton Sinclair. Call # PS3537 .I85 D72x 1943
- King Arthur and his knights: a selection from what has been known as Le Morte Darthur, made and edited by R. T. Davies by Sir Thomas Malory. Call # PR2042 .D3 1967
- The story of King Arthur and his knights by Howard Pyle. Call # PZ8.1 .A788.P5 1933
- When Knights were bold by Eva March Tappan. Call # D127 .T2 1911
- Bulfinch’s mythology: the age of fable, the age of chivalry, Legends of Charlemagne/ includes Knights of English history by Edward Everett Hale from 1884 revision and foreward by Palmer Bovie by Thomas Bulfinch
- Sir Gawain and the Green Knight: a new verse translation translated by Simon Armitage. Call # PR2065.G3 A328 2007
- The Oxford companion to fairy tales edited by Jack Zipes. Call # REF PN3437 .094 2000
- The Annotated classic fairy tales edited with an introduction and notes by Maria Tartar; translation by Maria Tartar. Call # PN6071 .F15 A66 2002
- Dragonsdawn by Anne McCaffrey. Call # PS3563.A255 D76 1988
- Moreta, dragonlady of Pern by Anne McCaffrey. Call # PS3563.A255 M6 1983b
- The Renegades of Pern by Anne McCaffrey. Call # PS3563.A126 R4 1989b
- Gumbel, the fire-breathing dragon. Story and pictures by Seymour Fleishman. Call # PZ7 .F59924.Gu 3 1970
- Beowulf: a new verse translation translated by Seamus Heaney. Call # PR1583 .H43 2000
- A Guide to Middle-Earth by Robet Foster. Call # REF PR6039 032 Z49 1971
- The Hobbit; or, there and back again by J. R. R. Tolkien. Call # PZ8 .T52.Ho 10 1966
- Master of Middle-Earth; the fiction of J. R. R. Tolkien by Paul Harold Kocher. Call # PR6039.032 .Z67 1972
- Favorite Medieval tales retold by Mary Pope Osborne, illustrated by Troy Howell. Call # JUV PZ8.1 .O813 Fa 1998
- Saint George and the dragon: a golden legend adapted by Margaret Hodges from Edmund Spenser’s Faerie Queene; illustrated by Trina Schart Hyman. Call # JUV PZ8.1 H69 Sai 1984
- Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone by J. K. Rowling. Call # PZ7 .R79835 Har 1998
- Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets by J. K. Rowling. Call # PZ7 .R79835 Har 2000
- Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban by J. K. Rowling. Call # PZ7 .R79835 Har 1999
Have you read any of these books? Let us know!
We’d like to know what you think. We are always open to book review submissions to feature in the library blog. Feel free to send them to us via email at email@example.com.
Submissions are subject to review by library webmaster.
Remember, Talk like a Pirate Day is Friday, September 19th! Argh!
While we love all love pie (apple, cherry, rhubarb, you name it), what we are referring to does not come in a warm, flaky crust. Rather, it refers to our three comprehensive databases: Read the rest of this entry »
There are dragons hiding in the library!
They came seeking knowledge and got lost. Now we need your help to find them.
Some have helpful tips or bits of knowledge they have collected. Others might even reward you for finding them…
1. No more than two dragons per student (includes both prize and non prize dragons). No more than one prize dragon per student.
2. You may keep the dragon if you wish. If not, please return it to the Circulation desk.
3. Feel free to take pictures of or with the large dragons in the lobby. If you would like for your picture to appear on the library blog, let a staff member know. We’ll post weekly throughout residential block 2 (Sept. 17-Oct.10th).
4. Have fun!!!!
And, as always, if you have questions please ask a library staff member.
Some Dragon selfies/pictures from this week:
Have a dragon selfie you want us to share on the blog? Send them to firstname.lastname@example.org or contact the library webmaster.
During Block Break, the Greeneville library location will have the following hours:
Sunday – Closed
Monday – 8:00 am – 8:00 pm
Tuesday - 8:00 am – 8:00 pm
We will resume our regular semester hours on Wednesday, September 17th. If you have any questions, please feel free to contact us!
This does not affect the Knoxville location.
Have a great break!!!
Ebrary is updating their online Reader the week of September 8th.
For those who use the e-books found in the Library Catalog, you might be familiar with Ebrary. Ebrary is one of our e-book vendors, providing over 30,000 full text e-books.
If you have used the reader in the past, the new Reader will look a little different. The update should make the Reader easier to navigate, with better display options. For more information on the changes, check out their guide or ask a librarian.
Periodically, the library will receive access to database trials. Trials are usually only accessible for a limited time, so please review in a timely manner, if you are interested. Links to all trials will be posted on the library’s main page, as well as the Library News page.
Currently, we have access to Statista, a statistics database that contains over 1,000,000 statistics from over 18,000 sources. Data and statistics can be exported in the following formats: JPEG, PDF, and XLS. Most statistics can also be downloaded as a PowerPoint presentation and include links to the original source.
Read the rest of this entry »
Confused by the new website layout? Wondering where are all the tutorials have gone? Can’t find the Catalog? Have no clue what a ‘Subject Guide’ is? Then you’ve come to the right place! Read the rest of this entry »