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Baker-Berry Current Exhibits

The Annual Student Library Service Bookplate Exhibit: Class of 2024

exhibit poster for 2024 student bookplate exhibit

The Student Library Service Bookplate Program honors the Library's graduating student employees by inviting them to choose books and other items for the Library's collections. Each item receives a bookplate that acknowledges the student's selection and honors their service to the Library. Students are eligible if they worked at least two terms in any Library department including the Writing Center.

The Library is honoring twenty-seven students from the class of 2024 with selections ranging from fiction, non-fiction, poetry, inspirational works, and historical scholarship.

Participating students: Maria P. Amador • Eric J. Bae • Bronwyn Bird• Sophia Maryam Bokaie • Arturo F. Serrano Borrero• Loki Chairez • Shandu Chiuswa • Heather L. Damia • Teani Kristina Kawaipuhilani DeFries • Lauren N. Houchens • Bansharee Ireen • Michael Lapointe • Tevita Moimoi Jr. • Chloe S. Park • Alexandra Salyer • Anay Saraf • Nina Sophia Sloan • Sophie Squires Williams

Exhibit curated and designed by Dennis Grady, Library Teaching & Learning. Photography by Sarah Storms, Jones Memorial Digital Media Fellow.
Many thanks to Lydia Elias, Library Services Specialist; Lori Heath, Acquisitions Processing Specialist; and Jamie Dalton, Preservation and Project Management Assistant; and to the students who volunteered to participate in this exhibit.

Baker-Berry Library, Berry Main Street, June 1 – August 2, 2024


Saving Winter: New Hampshire Skiing in the Era of Climate Change

exhibit poster for Saving Winter

In New Hampshire, the winter ski industry provides roughly 10,000 jobs, $500 million in yearly economic output, and forms an unmistakable part of the state's identity. Researchers estimate a loss of over $50 million in yearly revenue during recent lower-snow winters. Due to climate change, winters are warming and snowfall is decreasing in NH, portending more such winters to come. If climate change continues as usual without major actions to reduce global greenhouse gas emissions, the state is projected to see roughly 40 percent less snowfall, 60 percent fewer days of deep snow cover, and a 20 to 50 percent reduction in days cold enough for ski areas to make snow by the end of the century.

This exhibit and accompanying article series look at what warming winters mean for NH's culture, economy, and environment, and particularly at how skiers and the ski industry are responding to the changing climate. Learn more by following the links below to read the accompanying articles.

Case 2: A Century of Skiing in New Hampshire

Case 3: Snowmaking is a Matter of Survival for Southern New Hampshire Ski Areas

Case 4: Variable Weather and Low Snowfall Force Nordic Skiers onto Shorter Trails

Case 5: When Natural Snow is Hard to Find, Uphill Skiing Moves to Resorts

Case 6: Two Futures for New Hampshire Climate and Skiing

Exhibit curated and written by Bea Burack '25; designed by Dennis Grady.

Baker-Berry Library, Reiss Hall, March 10 – June 1, 2024