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1 Mar 2016
4.5 metre architectural pavilion rises up at State Library
Brisbane will be the first Australian city to host a touring architectural installation designed by world renowned Vietnamese Vo Trong Nghia Architects.
As part of Sherman Contemporary Art Foundation’s (SCAF) Fugitive Structures series, a gridded bamboo structure with a floating transparent ceiling will be unveiled today at the entrance to State Library of Queensland (SLQ) to mark the opening of the inaugural Asia Pacific Architecture Forum (APAF).
The pavilion will be on display for the duration of the two week forum and will remain until 15 May, before it moves to SCAF’s courtyard garden in Sydney.
Tailored specifically for the SLQ site, the pavilion is the fourth iteration of an annual architectural installation presented by SCAF.
Assistant Minister of State Assisting the Premier Mark Ryan said the impressive structure over the main entrance provided a fitting welcome to a gathering of some of the region’s leading architects.
“Grafting a fresh, unusual structure onto the old, gives the entrance a new look that will attract the attention of visitors and increase interest in Brisbane’s buildings,” Mr Ryan said. “Expressive architecture like this is a luxury and we are fortunate to have it in Queensland first, so I encourage everyone to see this work before it moves on.”
Acting State Librarian and CEO Sonia Cooper said SLQ was delighted to partner with SCAF to bring the work of Vo Trong Nghia Architects to a new Australian audience.
“It’s a real coup for State Library through the Asia Pacific Design Library to host an installation of this calibre,” Mrs Cooper said. “Vo’s integration of local materials and traditional skills with contemporary aesthetics and modern approaches aligns perfectly with the forum’s exploration of how new world cities are responding to the challenges and opportunities of the Asian century through architecture.”
“It’s my hope the pavilion provides a talking point for our visitors and inspires robust discussion about architecture’s role in the region.”
Dr Gene Sherman, Executive Director of SCAF said the pavilion’s design centres around two central pillars of Vo Trong Nghia’s approach to architecture.
“The work demonstrates Vo’s innovative use of bamboo, and his passion – and self imposed duty – to green the world’s urban landscapes with plants and vegetation,” Dr Sherman said.
“Vo pushes the limits of a strong, lightweight and highly sustainable traditional building material. He aims to increase bio-diversity and to reconnect city dwellers with the natural environment.”
Sherman Contemporary Art Foundation has received financial assistance from the Queensland Government through the Visual Arts and Craft Strategy, an initiative of the Australian, state and territory governments.
A ribbon cutting ceremony will be held at 10am today. Interviews and photo opportunities will be available.
SLQ Communications, 07 3842 9847, email@example.com
22 Feb 2016
State Library puts the spotlight on architecture
The popular UQ Architecture lecture series returns to State Library of Queensland (SLQ) next week, to ignite discussion and debate around the role of architecture in the 21st century.
The series, now in its sixth year, invites leading local, national and international architects to share and discuss new ideas and knowledge centred on the role of architecture and design in the Asia Pacific.
Acting State Librarian Sonia Cooper said the 2016 series intends to explore regional connections to Asia Pacific, architectural futures and social responsibility in the profession.
“The series will provide an opportunity for a local audience to be part of a conversation about regional connections and help place Queensland architecture in a much bigger context,” Mrs Cooper said.
Series curator Antony Moulis, Associate Professor at UQ Architecture, said audiences can expect a diversity of perspectives on architecture as well as discussion on the situations architects find themselves in culturally, socially and politically as they realise their work.
“There are some really exceptional architects in this year’s series who are doing things beyond the everyday of architectural practice,” he said.
“At UQ we're very excited about the impact the talks can have on rethinking the city and architecture's capacity for real social engagement.”
Seoul-based architect Moon Hoon will kick-off the series on Tuesday 1 March at 6.30pm, following the official launch of the Asia Pacific Architecture Forum at State Library.
The series runs every Tuesday night throughout March and April (excluding 29 March), and will feature architects from Seoul, Kuala Lumpur, Kobe, Sydney, Melbourne, Perth and Brisbane.
Architecture professionals attending the events will be eligible for two formal continuing professional development points (CPD) with the Australian Institute of Architects.
The first two lectures of the series are part of the inaugural Asia Pacific Architecture Forum, an initiative of Architecture Media and State Library of Queensland.
Date Tuesdays, 1 Mar – 26 Apr (excl. 29 Mar), 6pm for 6.30pm start
Venue Auditorium 1, State Library of Queensland
Entry Free, bookings slq.qld.gov.au/whats-on
SLQ Communications, 07 3842 9847, firstname.lastname@example.org
2016 UQ Architecture lecture series
Date: Tue 1 March 2016
Speaker: Moon Hoon (Seoul) – Moon Hoon Architects
Date: Tue 8 March 2016
Speakers: Yo Shimada (Kobe) – TATO Architects
and Paul Hotston (Brisbane) – Phorm
Date: Tue 15 March 2016
Speakers: Lara Nobel (Brisbane) – The Tiny House Company
and Andrew Carter (Brisbane) – The Tiny House Company
Date: Tue 22 March 2016
Speaker: Richard Kirk (Brisbane) – Kirk Architects
Date: Tue 5 April 2016
Speaker: Rodney Eggleston (Melbourne) – MARCH Studio
Anne-Laure Cavigneaux (Melbourne) – MARCH Studio
Date: Tue 12 April 2016
Speaker: Kieran Wong (Perth) – CODA Studio
Date: Tue 19 April 2016
Speaker: Georgia Singleton (Sydney) – Woods Bagot
Date: Tue 26 April 2016
Speaker: Kevin Low (Kuala Lumpur) – Small Projects
27 Jan 2016
Funding to discover Queensland’s past
Researchers are encouraged to explore Queensland’s rich history with the support of State Library of Queensland (SLQ) fellowships.
Applications are now open nationwide for seven fellowships totalling $100,000 as part of the Queensland Memory Awards.
Minister for Innovation, Science and the Digital Economy Leeanne Enoch said the Queensland Memory Awards help to ensure Queensland’s rich history reaching back more than 40,000 years is discovered and available for all to share.
“There are endless stories to be shared about Queensland’s heritage, culture, places and experiences and this initiative will help reveal those untold stories,” Ms Enoch said.
“Queensland has a diverse and vibrant heritage that needs to be discovered, promoted and shared with others. The Palaszczuk Government is proud to be supporting these seven awards and leading the way for the creation of new knowledge about our state’s history.”
The Queensland Memory Awards comprise:
John Oxley Library Fellowship ($20,000 plus 12 months personal work space in the Neil Roberts Research Lounge) – awarded to support a research project that uses the resources of the John Oxley Library.
Letty Katts Award ($5,000 plus 3 months personal work space in the Neil Roberts Research Lounge) – provides the opportunity for a musician, composer, scholar or researcher to study, experiment and explore new thinking in their art/study for three months, leading to the creation of new knowledge or work/s inspired by Queensland’s music history.
The John Oxley Library Fellowship and Letty Katts Award are supported by the Queensland Library Foundation.
Queensland Business Leaders Hall of Fame Fellowship ($15,000 plus 6 months personal work space in the Neil Roberts Research Lounge) – awarded to support a research project that contributes to new knowledge of Queensland’s economic and/or business history.
This fellowship is an initiative of the Queensland Business Leaders Hall of Fame, a partnership between SLQ, The Queensland Library Foundation and QUT Business School.
Q ANZAC 100: Memories for a new generation, four fellowships ($15,000 each plus 12 months personal work space in the Neil Roberts Research Lounge) – to recognise and encourage new research and interpretations about Queensland’s involvement in the First World War.
The State Library is hosting a SLQ Fellowship Information and Showcase Night on the Thursday 3 March.
Applications for all Fellowships and the Award open Wednesday 27 January and will close Thursday 31 March 2016.
To submit an application, or for more information on any of the Queensland Memory Award/Fellowships, please visit slq.qld.gov.au.
The winners will be announced on Thursday 9 June during Queensland Week at the annual Queensland Memory Awards Ceremony.
For further media information and images please contact:
Cinnamon Watson / 0432 21 643 / email@example.com
22 Jan 2016
Brisbane to host inaugural Asia Pacific Architecture Forum
Leading architects from across the globe will gather in Brisbane from 1–14 March for the inaugural Asia Pacific Architecture Forum (APAF), an initiative of Architecture Media and State Library of Queensland (SLQ).
The two week forum will include a range of events including exhibitions, installations, lectures, workshops and a symposium, which will engage architecture enthusiasts, professionals, educators and students alike.
Acting Minister for Innovation, Science and the Digital Economy Mark Bailey said the APAF will showcase the diversity of the countries, cities and people of the Asia Pacific and reflect on the way new world cities are responding to the opportunities and challenges of the Asian century.
“The forum will bring together leading architects from across the Asia Pacific region to share ideas, learn and innovate in the area of our built environment,” Mr Bailey said.
“This exciting event will allow people of all ages to get involved with workshops including a free Little Designers architecture workshop for children aged four to eight and a free Design Minds UQ Future Indigenous Architects workshop. For those who have young budding architects and designers in the family, the Little Designers workshop is an opportunity to nurture that creative side and introduce young minds to design and architecture through play.”
Acting State Librarian and CEO Sonia Cooper said the APAF will promote architecture’s pivotal role in the culture, sustainability and economy of the region.
“State Library, through the Asia Pacific Design Library, is delighted to be able to partner with Architecture Media to deliver this dynamic program of exhibitions and events, that will include work by architects based in Malaysia, Japan, Indonesia, Vietnam, China, Taiwan, India, New Zealand, the UAE and Australia,” Mrs Cooper said.
“The Asia Pacific region is an exciting place in terms of creativity and growth, and we’re excited to showcase some of the most innovative architectural projects and practices, and inspire discussion about architecture’s role in the region.”
Architecture Media’s Editorial Director Cameron Bruhn said architects across the world are responding to the largest wave of urban growth in history.
“The rapid growth of Asian Pacific cities is creating unprecedented environmental, social and economic challenges for the region. The APAF will explore the way architects are addressing these demands, creating resilient new world cities,” Mr Bruhn said.
Highlights of the Forum include: Design Minds Lumifold Workshop; the Design Minds UQ Future Indigenous Architects Workshop, the Sherman Contemporary Art Foundation’s fourth iteration of Fugitive Structures, designed by award-winning Vietnamese architect Vo Trong Nghia, which aims to reconnect city dwellers with the natural environment; a free Little Designers architecture workshop; the ArchitectureAP Symposium, a one day conference with internationally renowned keynote speakers; Living in the city: New architecture from Brisbane and the Asia-Pacific, a Museum of Brisbane exhibition featuring models of unbuilt work by architects from Queensland and Brisbane’s Asia Pacific sister cities; and the UQ Architecture lecture series, featuring leading local, national and internal architects.
The forum is a collaboration between founding partners Architecture Media and State Library of Queensland; presenting partners Sherman Contemporary Art Foundation, BVN, and Museum of Brisbane; event partners University of Queensland School of Architecture, Australian Institute of Architects, and Artisan; in association with QAGOMA — 8th Asia Pacific Triennial of Contemporary Art and Maison & Objet Asia.
Further events may be announced. For more information including the full program and booking details, visit aparchitectureforum.com
Cinnamon Watson, Cinnamon Watson Publicity
0432 219 643 | firstname.lastname@example.org
Asia Pacific Architecture Forum – events summary
APAF opening night drinks
1 Mar, 5.30pm–6.30pm | State Library of Queensland | Free, bookings required
UQ Architecture lecture series
1 & 8 Mar, 6.30pm–8pm | State Library of Queensland | Free, bookings required
Fugitives Structures 2016: An installation by Vo Trong Nghia Architects
1 Mar — 15 May | State Library of Queensland | Free
Living in the City: New architecture in Brisbane and the Asia-Pacific (exhibition)
19 Feb — 22 May, 10am–5pm | Museum of Brisbane | Free
Vokes & Peters Detail & Manner exhibition
1 Mar — 9 Apr, Tues–Fri 10.30am–5.30pm, Sat 10am–4pm | Artisan Gallery | Free
4 Mar, 9am–5pm | State Library of Queensland | From $400, bookings required
Design Minds Lumifold workshops
7–9 Mar, 5pm–8pm | State Library of Queensland | $30, bookings required
Design Minds UQ Future Indigenous Architects workshop
14 Mar, 11am–6.30pm | State Library of Queensland | Free, bookings required
Little Designers: architecture workshop
6 & 13 Mar, 1pm–2pm & 3pm–4pm | State Library of Queensland | For ages 4–8 | Free, bookings required
8 Jan 2016
Aspiring Indigenous writers to vie for $10,000 fellowships
Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander writers hoping to have their manuscripts published have the chance to win $10,000 prize money through State Library of Queensland (SLQ) fellowships.
Acting Minister for Innovation, Science and the Digital Economy Mark Bailey said the black&write! initiative, which is open to Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander writers nationally, is a terrific development opportunity.
“The Fellowships play a significant role in nurturing Australia’s Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander writing community,” Mr Bailey said.
“This project exemplifies State Library’s ongoing commitment to telling, sharing and recording the stories, not just of Queenslanders, but of all Indigenous Australians.”
Two black&write! Fellowships are on offer to both published and unpublished authors. As well as the prize money, winners will receive professional manuscript development with SLQ’s Indigenous editing team, and the opportunity to see their work published.
Manuscript entries are invited in a range of genres including the novel, young adult novel, short story collection, poetry collection, or children’s book.
Acting State Librarian Jane Cowell said the program was going from strength to strength, with eight works published to date and two more set for release in the coming months.
“The black&write! project has helped change the landscape of Indigenous writing in Australia,” Ms Cowell said.
“This terrific legacy is a testament to SLQ’s commitment and passion for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander writing that will continue into the future.”
In previous years, fellowships have been awarded to manuscripts as diverse as Bakir and Bi, a children’s book written and illustrated by aunt and niece duo Jillian Boyd and Tori-Jay Mordey; Ruby Moonlight, a historical verse novel by renowned poet Ali Cobby Eckermann; science fiction adventure Rift Breaker from comedian Tristan Savage; and young adult paranormal romance Rise of the Fallen by Teagan Chilcott.
The black&write! initiative is a national program, which began in 2010. The first of its kind in Australia, it was developed to foster a significant Indigenous literary community.
Entries for the 2016 black&write! Indigenous Writing Fellowships close Friday 26 February 2016.
For more information and to download an application form, visit slq.qld.gov.au/whats-on/awards.
Ellen van Neerven
Senior Editor, black&write!, State Library of Queensland
Author of Heat and Light (UQP, 2014)
David Unaipon Award Winner 2013
2015 black&write! Indigenous Writing Fellow
Author of ‘Lemons in the Chicken Wire’ (publication forthcoming)
National Indigenous Law Student of the Year, 2015
Shahedah Sabdia, State Library of Queensland Communications
07 3842 9084 | email@example.com
18 Dec 2015
Queenslanders encouraged to join the Big Day of Belonging
10 Dec 2015
State Library releases never before seen collection from WWI
State Library of Queensland has unearthed thousands of never before seen personal photographs, letters and diaries from the First World War.
A State of War is a new online and onsite portal which showcases Queensland’s unique stories of the First World War, including personal snapshots depicting experiences at war and at home, key events, portraits of Queensland soldiers and old newspaper clippings from SLQ’s collection.
Minister for Innovation, Science and the Digital Economy Leeanne Enoch said through the use of digital technology, the onsite display at SLQ would provide visitors with a hands-on interactive audio-visual experience.
“This is a chance to delve into the stories about Queenslanders, many of which may not have been told before,” Ms Enoch said.
“Through touch, visitors can navigate their way through memories that have passed through generations. Users can also listen to audio of a selection of letters and diaries or browse the digitised original item or its transcript.
It’s a terrific example of using digital technology to bring to life stories from our past into the present.”
A State of War comprises of two main components, offering an innovative online experience that all Queenslanders can access, as well as an interactive display onsite at State Library.
In-depth personal timelines help depict the experiences of seven featured Queenslanders. There are first-hand accounts through letters and diaries which can be viewed as originals or transcripts and heard via selected audio tracks.
Acting State Librarian and CEO Sonia Cooper said SLQ plays a leading role in ensuring Queensland’s collective memory is available to be explored and shared.
“State Library has created an opportunity for people to uncover key moments and stories which reveal how Queenslanders experienced the First World War,” Mrs Cooper said.
“This portal and onsite display allows us to discover and share the memories of the 57,705 Queenslanders who served Australia in the First World War 100 years ago and create a digital legacy for future generations.”
The incoming Assistant Minister of State to the Premier, Mark Ryan, noted his predecessor, Stirling Hinchliffe, recently opened the A State of War display.
Assistant Minister Ryan said the Queensland Government was proud to support this important interactive display as part of the Anzac Centenary program.
“I encourage as many Queenslanders as possible to visit this fantastic interactive display and dynamic online portal at the State Library,” Mr Ryan said.
"It’s important to commemorate and understand Queensland’s First World War history and its impact on our community. This installation will create an enduring digital legacy of Queensland’s experience of the First World War,” Mr Ryan said.
Queensland newspaper articles from almost every day of the war reveal what was happening at home and overseas and how the Queensland public consumed the war through print media.
Through the image gallery, follow Queensland light horsemen through the desert; infantry battalions through Gallipoli and France; fundraising volunteers and Red Cross workers at home and discover intimate snapshots of life at the war front and back home during these tumultuous times. Users can browse the online portal then name and curate their own collections of content, then share it via Facebook, Twitter, Instagram and email.
A State of War is part of SLQ’s Q ANZAC 100: Memories for a New Generation five year program, proudly supported by the Queensland Government, and is accessible for the next three years of Anzac centenary commemorations.
- Queensland stories – the experiences of seven Queenslanders are presented as in-depth, personal timelines, and enriched through their first-hand digitised letters and diaries which can be viewed as originals or transcripts, or heard via selected audio tracks.
- Rich visual imagery - personal snapshots of the First World War experience at war and at home; and how the war was communicated and received at home through media communications; the coming home experience.
- Create collections – users can browse the site then name and curate their own collections of content, then share it through social media.
- Sharing – selected content can be shared via email, Facebook, Twitter, Instagram.
- Users can listen to audio of a selection of letters and diaries while they browse the digitised original item or its transcript.
- Onsite at SLQ the hands-on experience, coupling innovative digital technology, touchscreens and rich visual history enables SLQ visitors to navigate a number of images and delve into the stories about featured Queenslanders.
8 Dec 2015
Photographic exhibition examines Queensland’s rich history
Photographs of everyday Queenslanders will grace the walls of State Library of Queensland in its latest exhibition which explores the stories behind an image.
Queensland Faces will bring together portraits of Queenslanders across time and cultures to build a narrative around SLQ’s 2016 public programming theme of Belonging.
Minister for Science and Innovation Leeanne Enoch said the exhibition allowed the viewer to explore some of the characters who have helped contribute to Queensland’s rich history.
“Through these photographs, the viewer can make the connections between people, place and culture,” Ms Enoch said.
“Visitors to the exhibition will discover how our diverse cultural traditions contribute to Queensland’s ever changing identity. By building these narratives, a unique story around Queensland and its identity emerges that should be celebrated.”
The exhibition showcases photographs from the SLQ collection. From iconic images and moments of celebration, to photographs that expose Queensland’s true cultural diversity, Queensland Faces explores what makes us quintessentially Queenslanders, from the quirky to the hard truths.
Acting State Librarian and CEO Sonia Cooper said the exhibition celebrates our individual and collective identities and our sense of belonging to our family, community and state.
“We want to encourage Queenslanders to take a closer look at the people who have helped shape our state,” Mrs Cooper said.
Both a contemporary and retrospective showcase, this exhibition will reveal untold stories about Queenslanders’ cultural diversity, and capture some of the iconic images that reflect the Queensland spirit.
The exhibition includes photos of Emma Miller, circa 1910, who migrated to Australia in 1879 and went on to become the first female member of the Brisbane Workers’ Political Organisation. Lores Bonney, who was also photographed in 1933, was the first female pilot to fly the longest one-day flight (Brisbane to Wangaratta) and the first woman to circumnavigate Australia by air using her own Gypsy Moth.
“Some subjects are famous, or infamous, though most are everyday people whose portraits have somehow made their way into SLQ’s vast collection,” Mrs Cooper said.
She said the exhibition contributes to the year-long exploration of the Queensland character, which will be told through SLQ exhibitions in 2016.
The public is invited to join the conversation by uploading a photo to Instagram with the hashtags #belonging #queenslandfaces @slqld that tells their story of ‘belonging’ in Queensland.
Queensland Faces is a free exhibition and will be on display at State Library of Queensland from 5 December 2015 to 8 May 2016.
Interviews and images available upon request.
Kirri-Lee Huggett, SLQ Communications | firstname.lastname@example.org | 07 3842 9803
Exclusive media walk-through Join exhibition curator Naomi Takeifanga for an exclusive media walk-through of Queensland Faces and be among the first to see this exhibition, learn about the curation process, and hear first-hand some of the stories behind the images.
Date: 9 December 2015
Location: Meet at the Welcome Desk, level 1, State Library of Queensland Cultural Precinct, Stanley Place, South Brisbane
RSVP: by COB 8 December 2015 to email@example.com or phone 07 3842 9803.
1 Dec 2015
Get lost in a good book this summer
This summer young readers across Australia will explore the wonders and worlds of science fiction, with State Library of Queensland’s (SLQ) popular Summer Reading Club.
The Summer Reading Club is a free and fun literacy program developed by SLQ and run online and in more than 1,000 public libraries across the nation.
Minister for Science and Innovation Leeanne Enoch said the Summer Reading Club was a creative and fun program which encouraged a love of reading among young Australians.
“This program encourages children to continue learning new skills over the summer months including reading, writing, creative arts and multimedia technology through fun activities,” Ms Enoch said.
“It recognises that instilling a love of reading in our young children is critical for their literacy development.”
Acting State Librarian Sonia Cooper said the Summer Reading Club offered an array of free creative activities designed to inspire an ongoing love of reading and literature, and encourage library visitation.
“This year’s theme, Lost Worlds, provides an engaging platform to explore popular literary genres,” Mrs Cooper said.
“State Library hopes this theme encourages children to discover underwater worlds, alternate universes and periods from times past, and ignites reading for pleasure during the summer holidays.
To join the club, visit your local public library or register online at summerreadingclub.org.au.
This year club members can sample newly released titles from 21 of Australia’s favourite authors and illustrators, search for answers in the Encyclopaedia Britannica online scavenger hunt, craft adventurous endings to Paul Collins’ and Allison Tate’s What Happens Next story starters, share their own book raves and artwork, and write their own Lost Worlds themed short stories,” she said.
Last year nearly 42,000 Australian children joined the club, reading more than 267,000 books over the summer period.
The Summer Reading Club is delivered in partnership with the Australian Library and Information Association, and public libraries across Australia, including Queensland’s Indigenous Knowledge Centres.
Summer Reading Club
1 December 2015 – 31 January 2016
Join at your local public library or sign up online summerreadingclub.org.au
Stephanie Birch, SLQ Communications | mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org | 07 3840 7784
23 Nov 2015
Join the puppet party at State Library these holidays
Little people with big things to share are invited to State Library of Queensland (SLQ) these school holidays, where every child can be an artist, author, storyteller and performer.
From 4 January 2016, SLQ’s summer holiday program will present puppet workshops, interactive performances and art making activities celebrating the ideas and imaginations of the smallest members of the community.
Acting State Librarian Sonia Cooper said each year SLQ’s holiday program sees thousands of families join its exciting array of fun and affordable activities.
“This summer holidays State Library will come alive with activities and workshops that engage and inspire young minds and provide creative learning experiences for the whole family to enjoy,” Mrs Cooper said.
“This is a great opportunity for parents to spend quality time with their children in a fun, family-friendly environment, and we welcome everyone to take part,” she said.
Parents and children can craft their own puppet characters and learn tips and tricks to make them come to life at the puppet-arium workshop (for all ages, bookings required); or drop by the puppet paper town (for all ages) to craft and play with your puppet characters, and have your photo taken in the puppet portrait studio.
Even more puppet friends will be popping up throughout the library, encouraging visitors to join them for singing, stories and a bit of serious silliness.
Pack your pram, pull up a pillow and enjoy the Family film fest (for all ages) where children are at the centre of the adventure; and don’t miss the APDL Little Designers pattern and placemaking workshops (for ages 4–8, bookings required), which will introduce young minds to design, architecture and placemaking through play.
Plus, Story Lab workshops (for ages 8–16, bookings required) are back for another jam-packed program of hands-on, minds-on fun and creativity. Choose from workshops in robotics, animation, manga, blogging, zines, cartooning and more.
Discover an eclectic range of books, gifts, reproduction prints and more at the Library Shop.