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BraveDOCKS

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About BraveDOCKS

Welcome to BraveDOCKS, the University of North Carolina at Pembroke's open-access institutional repository. BraveDOCKS, in partnership with NC DOCKS, is part of a UNC system-wide initiative to collect and archive the scholarly output of North Carolina’s universities

Why You Should Get Involved

  • Provides a permanent archive of your work
  • Provides easier access for your colleagues and students
  • Garners a worldwide audience for your work
  • Increases the uses and citations of your work by researchers and scholars
  • Showcases UNCP faculty scholarship

To access BraveDOCKS or NC DOCKS click the links below:

How to Get Started - It's easy!

We know you are all very busy, so all you have to do is submit a personal profile and then e-mail citations of your scholarship (from your vita). That’s all!
The Library will then research the copyright status of each work and will work with you to make sure that the works are available in appropriate formats (e.g., PDF, mp3, Quicktime, etc), so that they can be easily viewed by a greater audience.

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Other Library Catalogs

From this page you may connect to other libraries using the World Wide Web search engine their system provides, or you may use the Z39.50 Search Engine of the Consortium's INNOPAC catalog, which allows you to search remote catalogs using a familiar interface.

Additionally, if you are a student or employee of one of the UNC Coastal Library Consortium institutions, you may initiate interlibrary loan requests for materials you find as a result of Z39.50 searches. WWW search engines, which are not part of the INNOPAC system, do not allow this feature.

Please select the method you prefer:

World Wide Web | Z39.50


UNC System Libraries via WWW

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Your Library record information

View Your Library Record to see what items are checked out on your library account, to verify item due dates, and to renew items. In addition, you may check the status of items both requested via Interlibrary Loan and placed on hold.

When you click on Your Library Record, you will be prompted to identify yourself by entering your last or first name, your ID number (the letter p and your social security number without dashes), and a PIN.

  • Items currently checked out will list titles, due dates and call numbers for materials checked out to you. You can renew your own materials unless the items are already past due, or if someone else has requested the item. When an item has been successfully renewed, the new due date appears immediately.
  • Hold requests outstanding show titles, status (usually the due date) and the location and call number for items you have requested to be held for you upon return or receipt. Interlibrary Loan requests you have made appear in this list as soon as the request has been processed. You can cancel holds. To cancel Interlibrary Loan requests, please call or come to the Interlibrary Loan Office.
  • Interlibrary Loan office telephone numbers are:
      • UNC Pembroke: 910.521.6516
      • Fayetteville State University: 910.486.1233
      • UNC Wilmington: 910.962.3273

Interlibrary Loan materials display the status "Awaiting arrival" from the time that the Library's Interlibrary Loan staff has processed the request until the material is received in the Library.

When requested mateials are received, the status displays "Ready for pickup." ILL materials should be picked up at the Circulation Desk.

View Your Library Record

Your Library Record

View Your Library Record to see what items are checked out on your library account, to verify item due dates, and to renew items. In addition, you may check the status of items both requested via Interlibrary Loan and placed on hold.

When you click on Your Library Record, you will be prompted to identify yourself by entering your last or first name, your University ID number (which is your BANNER ID Number: 84xxxxxxx), and a PIN.

Create a PIN with one of these tools [PDF] [WORD]

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More information about Your Library Record

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Wes Taukchiray Collection

To access the materials in this collection please contact Special Collections.

  • 1: Alibamo
  • 2: Anishinibeg/"Ojibwa"
  • 3: Apache
  • 4: Apalachee
  • 5: Arapaho
  • 6: Aromuskeet (town of Machapunga: descendants)
  • 7: Attakapa
  • 8: Blackfoot
  • 9: Black Cherokee, Sale Creek, Tenn.
  • 10: Bosra claim based on 1807
  • 11: Canada Indians
  • 12: Cape Fear Indians
  • 13: Carmel Indians
  • 14: Catawba Geneology
  • 15: Catawba (1540-1842)
  • 16: Catawba (1849-1940)
  • 17: Catawba (1944)
  • 18: Catawba (1941-1981)
  • 19: Catawba (1992-1996)
  • 20: Catawba (1997- )
  • 21: Catawba, No Date
  • 22: Catawba land claims settelement, 1993
  • 23: Catawba language: miscellaneous
  • 24: Dr. Siebert on Catawba
  • 25: Catawba man at Welhik Tupnik (New Philadelphia), Ohio, 1779
  • 26: Catawba photos
  • 27: Catawba related newspaper articles
  • 28: Catawbas at Checotah
  • 29: Catawbas named Tims (Thames)
  • 30: Catawba miscellaneous
  • 31: Catawbas visiting Fayetteville, 1831
  • 31a: Catawba/Kusso Descendants Named Creel and Clark: S.C. Low Country
  • 32: Cheraw
  • 33a: Cherokee (1759-1889)
  • 33b: Cherokee (1934-1992)
  • 34: Cherokee (1993-1999)
  • 35: Cherokees of New Mexico (legit)
  • 36: Cheyenne
  • 37: Chickahominy (1608-1722)
  • 38: Chickahominy (since 1820)
  • 39: Chickasaw
  • 40: Chitimacha
  • 41: Choctaw
  • 41a: Choctaw band in St. Tammany Parish, Louisiana
  • 42: Chowanoc
  • 43: Chyawhaw
  • 44: Congaree
  • 45: Connamocksock
  • 46: Crow
  • 47: Dawhee ("Cape Fear Indians")
  • 48: Ebarb
  • 49: Fifth Ward Settlement (Choctaws)
  • 50: Four Winds Tribe, Louisiana
  • 51: Gingaskin
  • 52: Gingaskin Indians
  • 53: Houma (historic)
  • 54: Hupa
  • 55: Indian Slaves
  • 56: Indians of Rockingham County, NC
  • 57: Iroquois influence on the US Constitution
  • 58: Jena Band of Choctaw
  • 59: Kickapoo
  • 60: Kiowa
  • 61: Koasati
  • 62: Language retention among tribes federally recognized since 1980
  • 63: Leni Lenape: the Okehocking Band
  • 64: Luiseno
  • 65: Lumbee
  • 66: Maliseet
  • 67: Mandan
  • 68: Mashpee
  • 69: Massachusett/Natick
  • 70: Matinecock
  • 71a: Mattaponi reservation to 1997
  • 71b: Mattaponi reservation (1998- )
  • 71c: Mattaponi reservation marriage licenses (1883-1967)
  • 71d: Upper Mattaponi, 1892 ff.
  • 71e: Upper Mattaponi marriage licenses (1885-1921)
  • 72: Menominee
  • 73: Megehe, a Waterree headman
  • 74: Melungeon Bibliography
  • 75: Metis
  • 76: Miami
  • 77: Miami: Anthropological
  • 78: Miami: Historical
  • 79: Miami: Anthropological
  • 80: Mikasuki
  • 81: Mithun, Marianne
  • 82: Mohawk
  • 83: Mohegan
  • 84: Monacan
  • 85: Montaukett/Shinnecock
  • 86: Mounds
  • 87: Multitribal
  • 88: Muskogi
  • 89: Nansemond
  • 90: Nanticoke
  • 91: Narragansett
  • 92: Natchez
  • 93: Navajo
  • 94: Nicoleno Indians
  • 95: Nipmuc
  • 96: Norridgewock
  • 97: Nottoway
  • 98: Omaha
  • 99: Oneida
  • 100: Onondoga
  • 101: Osage
  • 102: Paleo Ethno Botany
  • 103: Passamoquoddy
  • 104: Paugusett
  • 105: Pearson, Bruce
  • 106: Penobscot
  • 107: Pequot
  • 108: Poarch Band of Creeks
  • 109: Ponca
  • 110: Potawatomi
  • 111: Poteskeet
  • 112: Price
  • 113: Pueblo of Santa Ana
  • 114: Quapaw
  • 115: Quinnipiac
  • 116: Rappahannock
  • 117: Salish
  • 118: San Juan Southern Paiute
  • 119: Saponi
  • 120: Schaghticoke
  • 121: Seawee
  • 122: Seminole & Mikasuki
  • 123: Seneca
  • 124: Shaawanwa
  • 125: Shakori
  • 126: Shanes, Walshes & Macartys
  • 127: Shasta
  • 128: Shinnecock
  • 129: Sioux
  • 130: Snoqualmie
  • 131: Split-cane
  • 132: Spokane
  • 133: Spurlocks
  • 134: Stockbridge (same as Muhheakunnuk)
  • 135: Taino
  • 136: Tatoos
  • 137: Tawasa
  • 138: Tehuelche
  • 139: tobacco
  • 140: Timicua
  • 141: Tonkawa
  • 142: Tunica
  • 143: Tubatalabal
  • 144: Tuscarora
  • 145: Tutelo Rituals on the Six Nations Reserve (Canada)
  • 146: Unkechaug
  • 147: Wampanoag
  • 148: Wando
  • 149: Warclub
  • 150: Warm Springs Reservation
  • 151: Washo
  • 152: Welsh hoax
  • 153: West Coast
  • 154: Wichita
  • 155: Winia
  • 156: Winnebago
  • 157: Wyandott
  • 158: Wyanoke
  • 159: Yamasee
  • 160: Yuchi
  • 161: Yuki

UNIVERSITY AWARDS AND SPEAKERS

University Awards

UNC Board of Governors Award for Teaching Excellence Established 1994-95 (ADMN Memo #343)

To underscore the importance of teaching and to encourage, identify, recognize, reward and support good teaching in the university, the Board of Governors created system-wide teaching awards designated "Board of Governors' Awards for Excellence in Teaching." One recipient is selected annually from each of the 16 constituent institutions of the University of North Carolina to receive a stipend and a citation. Nominations for the BOG are solicited in the first part of the fall semester. The winner receives a substantial financial award, serves as grand marshal for the spring commencement, and is the featured speaker for the winter commencement.

The Board of Governors' Nominee for Public Service

Each constituent institution in the UNC system selects a nominee for Excellence demonstrated in public service. Candidates for the UNCP nomination display sustained, distinguished, and superb achievement in University public service and outreach, and contribute to improving the quality of life of the citizens of North Carolina. The UNCP nominee also receives a substantial financial award. Nominations for the BOG in Public Service are solicited in the first part of the spring semester. This award was established in 2008.

Dial Awards

The Dial Awards were originally established with three categories, Excellence in Teaching, Scholarship and Creative Work, and Community service. In 1994 the Teaching award was discontinued with the establishment of the BOG and outstanding teaching awards.

Emeritus Faculty

This is an honorary designation for those faculty members and administrative personnel who have retired after at least ten years of distinguished service to The University of North Carolina at Pembroke.

The attached is a list of retired members of the faculty who have been awarded emeritus status. The date indicated is the year of initial appointment. The is a list of retired members of the faculty who have been awarded emeritus status. The date indicated is the year of initial appointment.

Excellence in Academic Advising Award (BellSouth)

A 2004 grant from Bell South made the awards possible. When the award was first established, Chancellor Allen Meadors stated, "We have a lot of first generation college students, and advising can make the difference.”

Honorary Degrees

The honorary degree is a traditional means of the academic university to recognize distinguished individuals who have made significant contributions to the University over an extended period of time or whose outstanding personal or professional endeavors complement the University's role and mission. The university community must view candidates as unique, recognizable figures whose public recognition brings honor on the University of North Carolina at Pembroke

Peter B. Vaill Business Facultyship Award

The award was established by Eric B. Dent, Dean of the School of Business, and his wife Amy. They agreed to create an endowment to support an annual award for an outstanding business faculty member. The award will go to a faculty member who demonstrates outstanding teaching, scholarship and service to the University and exemplary organizational citizenship behavior. The name of the award is the Peter B. Vaill Facultyship Award.“ It is named after a professor who exemplifies the ideals of the award,” Dr. Dent said.

School of Education’s Distinguished Faculty Award

The Distinguished Faculty Award is presented to a faculty member from one of the five departments. This faculty member is recognized for contributions in the areas of teaching, scholarship and service. Accomplishments for which he/she is nominated must clearly exceed ordinary expectations and should clearly be acknowledged by peers and/or the broader public as outstanding contribution.

UNCP Distinguished Professor Award (1983-1994)

This award was established to honor faculty who displayed excellence in teaching, research, and service. A committee of faculty and students made the selection, appointed by Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs. This award was superseded by the BOG.

UNCP Outstanding Teaching Award                              Established 1994

Outstanding teachers demonstrate enthusiasm and commitment to professional growth, are effective through clear course materials and presentations, varied instructional strategies, and suitable measures of student learning, while displaying skill in engaging student interest, challenging students, and eliciting high levels of student achievement. The Faculty Awards committee awards up to five outstanding teaching awards each year. Nominees for the outstanding teaching awards are solicited in the first part of the spring semester.

Outstanding Teaching Award for Part Time Faculty

This award was created in Spring 2010 to recognize the achievements and successes of the University’s part-time faculty. It is given to up to one part-time faculty member each year.

Commencement and Convocation Speakers

Convocation Speakers

Commencement Speakers

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Rundus Collection of Joseph Mitchell

The Rundus Collection of Joseph Mitchell includes personal books, correspondence, and background information collected by Dr. Raymond J. Rundus.  Dr. Rundus’ longtime interest in Mr. Mitchell prompted him to write two books:  Joseph Mitchell: Pilgrim in Manhattan and Joseph Mitchell: A Reader’s and Writer’s Guide.  Mr. Mitchell was born in Fairmont in 1908 where he lived until his relocation to New York in 1928.  He spent 58 years as a writer for The New Yorker while maintaining family ties in the Robeson County area.

Inventory of the Rundus Collection

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Lumbee River Funds

lumbee_fund.gifThe Lumbee River Fund Collection supports the study and preservation of Lumbee Indian history, culture, religion, education, and political life. These materials reflect efforts to preserve the past and improve the future lives of Indian people through interdisciplinary research and education at the University, community, state and regional levels. This is a collection of photographs, videos, and audio tapes collected from various sources in an attempt to provide the researcher with a diverse perspective about the history of the Lumbee Indian people.

 

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The Lumbee Collection

The Lumbee Collection is a compilation of newspaper clippings, books, and journal articles written by and about the Lumbee Indians of Robeson County including the story of Henry Berry Lowry and his wife, Rhoda. The Lumbee Tribe is the largest group of Indians east of the Mississippi River. The Lumbee live primarily in Robeson, Scotland and Hoke counties; however, for economic reasons many relocated over the years to larger cities such as Charlotte, Greensboro and Raleigh, North Carolina and Detroit, Michigan and Baltimore, Maryland. Pembroke is recognized as the home of the Lumbee. In 1885 the State of North Carolina recognized the Lumbee as the Croatan Indians of Robeson County. At the same time it allowed for the establishment of a separate school system for Indian children. In 1887 the state established the Croatan Indian Normal School which is known today as The University of North Carolina at Pembroke.

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Library Lines

Library Lines is the newsletter of the Mary Livermore Library. Its mission is to publicize library events and services. With the first issue having been published in April 1992, Library Lines is currently published three times annually.

Library lines, Volume 23, Number 3

Library lines, Volume 23, Number 2

Library lines, Volume 23, Number 1

Library lines, Volume 22, Number 3
Library lines, Volume 22, Number 2
Library lines, Volume 22, Number 1

Library Lines, Volume 21, Number 3
Library Lines, Volume 21, Number 2
Library Lines, Volume 21, Number 1

Library Lines, Volume 20, Number 3
Library Lines, Volume 20, Number 2
Library Lines, Volume 20, Number 1

Library Lines, Volume 19, Number 3
Library Lines, Volume 19, Number 2
Library Lines, Volume 19, Number 1

Library Lines, Volume 18, Number 3
Library Lines, Volume 18, Number 2
Library Lines, Volume 18, Number 1

Library Lines, Volume 17, Number 3
Library Lines, Volume 17, Number 2
Library Lines, Volume 17, Number 1

Library Lines, Volume 16, Number 3
Library Lines, Volume 16, Number 2
Library Lines, Volume 16, Number 1

Library Lines, Volume 15, Number 1
Library Lines, Volume 15, Number 2
Library Lines, Volume 15, Number 3

Library Lines, Volume 14, Number 1
Library Lines, Volume 14, Number 2
Library Lines, Volume 14, Number 3

Library Lines, Volume 13, Number 1
Library Lines, Volume 13, Number 2
Library Lines, Volume 13, Number 3

Library Lines, Volume 12, Number 2
Library Lines, Volume 12, Number 3

Library Lines, Volume 11, Number 1
Library Lines, Volume 11, Number 2
Library Lines, Volume 11, Number 3
Library Lines, Volume 11, Number 4

Library Lines, Volume 10, Number 1
Library Lines, Volume 10, Number 2
Library Lines, Volume 10, Number 3

Library Lines, Volume 9, Number 1
Library Lines, Volume 9, Number 2
Library Lines, Volume 9, Number 3

Library Lines, Volume 8, Number 1
Library Lines, Volume 8, Number 2
Library Lines, Volume 8, Number 3

Library Lines, Volume 7, Number 1
Library Lines, Volume 7, Number 2

Library Lines, Volume 6, Number 1

Library Lines, Volume 5, Number 1

Library Lines, Volume 4, Number 1

Library Lines, Volume 3, Number 1
Library Lines, Volume 3, Number 2

Library Lines, Volume 2, Number 1
Library Lines, Volume 2, Number 2
Library Lines, Volume 2, Number 3

Library Lines, Volume 1, Number 1
Library Lines, Volume 1, Number 2

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