Bring your lunch and learn about library/archives resources on Tuesdays and Fridays from 11:30-12:20. To see the schedule of presenters and topics, click here. All sessions are in the Olson Campus Center Seminar Room unless otherwise indicated.
The library has subscribed to the JSTOR Arts & Sciences III collection of 150+ humanities journals, with concentrations in art, literature, music, and religion. JSTOR is a highly respected program for digitally preserving and disseminating complete content up to the most recent 5 years for each journal title. See our Databases A-Z page to connect to and search (or browse) this rich collection.
Luther Seminary Library is now receiving book donations (again) to support the work of the Theological Book Network. Their mission is to provide "theological resources for the formation of leaders called to serve the global church." This work continues the spirit of the Lutheran International Library Assistance Project (LILAP), a former ministry of the Luther Seminary Library and Global Mission Institute.
While our new library catalog is a great improvement and we encourage you to use it, a subset of books don't properly display call number and availability information. For these titles, please use MARTIN (our previous catalog) or ask a library staff member. We apologize for any inconvience.
public reception will occur Sunday September 15 from 2:00 – 5:00 in the OCC for
Ron Felt, local Twin Cities wood carver. He will be showing 25 hand carved pieces in the Olson Campus Center narthex. “In Your Light We See Light” will be shown September 10 – November 10.
“I perceive art and music to be the highest of human endeavors. For me Bach’s B Minor Mass and Michelangelo’s Pieta’ exemplify beauty of such magnitude that they’re unaccountable from a secular world view. Art and music take me out of myself, out of my ego boundaries, and thrust me into mystery, timelessness, infinity, terror, ecstasy---into God…. I call myself an “Ecclesiastical Sculptor”, with an emphasis on religious themes, especially as portrayed in scripture. This does not place secular subjects apart from honoring God; I believe that most art serves this purpose but I prefer the direct route.” Ron Felt