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Posts from the ‘Reimagining Kennedy Library’ Category

Student input is key in reimagining Kennedy Library

This post is written by Andrew Bui, Student Library Advisory Council.

As a member of the Student Library Advisory Council, I’ve had amazing opportunities to collaborate with library administration about how we experience Kennedy Library. Being  someone who admittedly, (and sometimes unfortunately) views the library as a second home, I felt all the more honored when I was asked to help take the idea of student input even one step further.

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Campus invited to open forum April 10 at Kennedy Library for architects’ closing presentation

This post is written by University Librarian Anna Gold.

A team from the distinguished architectural firm Shepley Bulfinch returns to Cal Poly on April 10 for their third and final visit to explore ideas for reimagining Kennedy Library for the next 5-10 years.

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Reimagining our library is a collaborative campus process

During their second visit to campus in February the architectural firm Shepley Bulfinch met again with the Cal Poly community to listen closely to our needs and explore ideas for reimagining Kennedy Library.

The architectural team met separately with the steering committee, building program committee, staff, faculty, academic partners and students. It was a full day!

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Reimagining Kennedy Library: Continuing the campus conversation

This post is by University Librarian Anna Gold.

For two days in November, the architectural firm Shepley Bulfinch met and spoke with faculty, students, staff, and members of the wider Cal Poly community to learn about how the Kennedy Library as a place can meet the core needs of the campus in a rapidly changing time. Read more

Reimagining Kennedy Library now, to build a bridge to the future

On November 21 and 22, a project team from the architectural firm Shepley Bulfinch will be visiting the Robert E. Kennedy Library. Their visit kicks off a project to reimagine Kennedy Library for the next 5-10 years. Consider these 5-10 years to be a bridge between the library we know now, and the library of the future, also known as the academic commons.

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