New online databases
 Art index retrospective
 The US Business Browser
 Library resources budget for 2001...
 The SUS Electronic Collections...
 Rare book school offers insight...
 Librarians travel the Globe

Group Title: Library news : for faculty of the University of Florida
Title: Library news
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00017067/00018
 Material Information
Title: Library news for faculty of the University of Florida
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 28 cm.
Language: English
Creator: George A. Smathers Libraries
Publisher: The Libraries
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Genre: government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
periodical   ( marcgt )
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 1 (summer 1991); title from caption.
General Note: "A publication of the George A. Smathers Libraries."
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00017067
Volume ID: VID00018
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: George A. Smathers Libraries, University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved, Board of Trustees of the University of Florida
Resource Identifier: aleph - 001927378
oclc - 30684097
notis - AKA3361
lccn - sn 94026904
 Related Items
Preceded by: Library news

Table of Contents
    New online databases
        Page 1
    Art index retrospective
        Page 2
    The US Business Browser
        Page 3
    Library resources budget for 2001 - 2002
        Page 4
    The SUS Electronic Collections Committee
        Page 5
    Rare book school offers insight into 19th century American book bindings
        Page 6
    Librarians travel the Globe
        Page 7
        Page 8
Full Text

George A. Smathers Libraries


New Online Databases

he Smathers Libraries are
continuously adding new
online databases to meet the
research needs of the university. All
databases can be found online via the
"Database Locator" http://www.
uflib.ufl.edu/locator.html or the UF
Libraries catalog from the Web page -

The New Grove Dictionary
of Music and Musicians,
2nd edition (2001)
The first new edition of the landmark
music reference work in over 20 years,
now available in print and electronic
formats. Over 29,000 articles, with
increased coverage of world, jazz,
popular and 20th-century music.

Service Electronic f i
Index (1975-1996) lD b
An index to U.S. r t
Government Daily
Reports that focuses
on political, economic, scientific, and
cultural issues and events throughout
the world. These Reports include


translated broadcasts, news agency
transmissions, newspapers, periodi-
cals, and government statements from
nations around the world.

Anthropological Index, Royal
Anthropological Institute
This is the second guide to anthropo-
logical literature hosted by EUREKA.
In addition to the Anthropological
Literature online file available for
some time, this new index is a catalog
of bibliographic citations from the
journal holdings of the pre-eminent
Library of the British Museum
Department of Ethnography which
incorporates the former Royal
Anthropological Institute Library.
With over 300,000
records, the index dates
back to the late 1950s.

ICPSR (Inter-
Consortium for
Political and Social
An archive of raw data from studies
sponsored by government agencies,
NGOs, the media, and researchers

funded by universities or private
foundations. Typical collections cover
the U. S. census, political/social/eco-
nomic behavior, health care, govern-
ment, legal systems, and education.
Can be searched by title, topic, princi-
pal investigator, or study number. The
data consist of rows and columns of
(Continued on page 2)

1 2 Art Index Retrospective;
New Digital Collections
1 3 The US Business Browser;
Documents Grant
1 4 Library Resources Budget
for 2001-2002; SUS
Electronic Collections
1 5 SUS Libraries Cooperation
1 6 19th Century American
Book Bindings
1 7 FAQ; Traveling Librarians
1 8 Pappas Attends Institute;
Meet Marilyn Ochoa

UF Pesearchers no,\\ ha l-
acress [t H.I\\. \Vilsons Art Index
Retrospective cdatalbase. This
ele tr, ioni: lesouirce pl-i ides for
ke\or: se.:ri: lini of Art Index
d,:ta fin 1912%-!198-. 'o ino, e
te,:Jiinu s Ieial i : ii pi ine t s ir i' i-
irl2, IS Ieeded.
Art Index Retrospecti\e

i v ,:' J ,:,o\ :,i I: ii ~_:iis i 1n : I li i i l.
.:,,:h _i risii-ig :I r., .j,-itiques, :n ,: h!.:_ -
ology, architecture, art history, art
and technology, crafts, decorative
arts, fashion design, folk art,
industrial design, interior design,
landscape architecture, motion
pictures, museology, painting,
photography, pottery, sculpture,
television, textiles, video, and
more. This versatile digital refer-
ence allows one to quickly find
contemporaneous art criticism or
track an artist's work over time.
A unique feature of Art Index
Retrospective is the ability to
search for a reproduction of a
particular work of art, whether it
is the subject of an article or
simply used to illustrate an article
or an advertisement. For coverage
after 1984, search the companion
database, Art Abstracts.

Ann Lindell
head librarian, Architecture and
Fine Arts Library

New Online Databases (Cont. from page 1)

alphanumeric characters and can be
downloaded for analysis; most data
files are in ASCII fixed-format. Each
study has an abstract and a codebook
that provides information on the
structure, contents and layout of a
data file. The site also provides infor-
mation on submitting data collections
and on summer classes offered.

In Brief
Hein-Online: Full-text articles from
legal journals published before 1980;
the database will eventually include
international documents, case law,
and legal classics

Synergy Blackwell Science &
Munksgaard Journals: Full-text of
recent articles published in over 300
science journals (primarily medical)
Reuter's Business Insight:
Hundreds of international market
research reports on consumer goods,
energy, financial services, healthcare,
technology, telecoms, eCommerce and
human resources
BioOne: Full-texts of high-impact
bioscience, ecological, and environ-
mental research journals, published
mainly by small societies and non-
commercial publishers
Left Index: A guide to political and
cultural literature on the left; scholar-
ly, but includes little known sources of
news and ideas
Polling the Nations: Over 14,000
surveys online from more than 700
polling organizations in the United
States and in over 80 other countries,
1986 to the present
SourceOECD: Online publications of
the Organisation for Economic
Co-operation and Development

SciELO Scientific Electronic
Library Online: A selected collection
of Brazilian and Chilean scientific
IEEE/IEE Electronic Library (IEL)
(IEEE Xplore): Provides full-text
access to electrical/electronic engi-
neering transactions, journals, maga-
zines and conference proceedings
published since 1988, and all current
IEEE standards
Short Story Index 1984-1997
Past Masters: Full-text electronic
editions in philosophy

Additional journal coverage
has been incorporated in:
Art Index (Retrospective, 1929-1984)
Oxford Journals Online
Article First (in First Search; now
combined with the ECO database)
Academic Search Premier (in
EBSCO; replaces Academic Search
Shelley Arlen
HSS Reference

New Digital Collections
The Ringling Collection
A treasury of 18th and 19th
century American and British
faces, actors and actresses.

The Edward Orville Powers
Collection, ca. 1890-1900
Documents the early days of what
is now the University of Florida.

Page 2 ) Library News

Sh S ss s B

"Ready-to-Use Business Information"

Business research at the
University of Florida is easy
using the Smathers Libraries'
subscription to the US Business
Browser from OneSource. OneSource
has partnered with leading business
information providers including Dun
& Bradstreet, the Financial Times,
Market Guide, ProQuest, Standard &
Poor's, and others to create an inte-
grated business research tool used by
major multinational firms and elite
universities. UF is one of a select
group of universities that has access
to this database since it is no longer
sold to colleges and universities.
Subscribers include American
Express, Bain & Company,
BankAmerica, Boeing, British
Telecommunications, Deloitte &
Touche, Ernst & Young, Harvard
Business School, KPMG Peat
Marwick, MCI/WorldCom, Merrill
Lynch, Oracle, and SAP.

With the US Business Browser
users can:
* Retrieve detailed reports on more
than 250,000 companies
* Access CorpTech, the leading direc-
tory of high-technology companies
* Research thousands of markets,
products, and industries
* Track and compare company
* Make informed investment
* Search for target companies and
executives by your chosen criteria,
such as company size, location, and
business sector, including SIC codes,
executive job titles and more
* Export data to Excel spreadsheets

OneSource has n -tr
OneSource A
designed a unique ...
product by tying
together information from diverse
sources into coherent reports. The US
Business Browser integrates informa-
tion on companies, industries,
markets, business topics, and execu-
tives. The underlying sources of
information include stock reports,
news articles, newsletters, wire
services, business & trade journals,
brokerage house reports, market
research reports, investment research
and financial databases. An online
tutorial teaches users all about the
features and benefits of the database.
The US Business Browser is a great
job-hunting tool. Students can create
a customized list of employer
prospects with links to background
information on the companies and
industries that will help them prepare
for interviews.
The US Business Browser has been
used by the Office of Technology
Licensing to research potential
markets and partners for university

researchers interested in commercial-
izing their research and inventions.
The University of Florida Foundation
uses the service to prepare back-
ground reports in support of the
university's fundraising efforts.
All faculty, staff, and students at
the University of Florida may register
for an account. Simply go to
OneSource, www.onesource.com,
click on "Subscriber Log-on," then
"Need a User ID" and fill-out the
registration form. Users will have
their own personal username and
password to use as long as they are at
the University of Florida. The US
Business Browser can be accessed
from home using a GatorLink account
or the libraries' proxy server.
The US Business Browser is a
perfect complement to the many
other subscription databases available
in the Business Library at the George
A. Smathers Libraries. Visit the
Business Library at
Peter Zachary McKay
Business Librarian

Documents Library Awarded
Library Services and Technology Act Grant

The State Library of Florida has awarded a $22,000 Library Services and Technology
Act grant to the Smathers Libraries' Documents Department to fund enhancements to
its Florida Electronic Federal Depository Library Website. FEFDL provides equitable,
no-fee access to federal government information for all citizens of the state of Florida.
FEFDL also includes links to a variety of local and state agencies. Enhancements to
FEFDL will allow users to access a government information specialist at the
University of Florida via the Internet, similar to a chat room, and to access 2000
census data for cities and counties in Florida via a Geographic Information System
and the Florida Electronic Federal Depository Library Website at
http://web.uflib.ufl.edu/fefdl/. Anticipated completion date is October 2002.

Library News ) Page 3

Library Resources Budget for 2001-2002:

Working continually toward quality

when quantity slips away

or this year's materials budget,
we face neither the best of
times, nor the worst of times,
but simply the change in times. When
we began our budget year with some
$7.5 million, we understood that even
with $600,000 less than in the previous
year, we would continue to make up for
some of the leaner years of the past. As
in the previous year, we initially looked
at non-recurring acquisitions, such as
large back runs of periodicals both in
microfilm as well as electronic format.
Last year we did very well in acquiring
such resources across the many disci-
plines that the libraries attempt to sup-
port with collections in different for-
mats. Using our annual recurring base
funding of slightly more than
$6,000,000 for ongoing serials and
monographs, we also elected to
increase in a very limited way some
periodical subscriptions. We were
always mindful that our recurring
budget was not increasing to meet the
challenge of inflation, and that serial
prices were increasing at a rate greater
than inflation. Still, our teaching facul-
ty and library bibliographers and
selectors are aware of program
changes and needs, and new serial
titles continue to be available which
the University of Florida should (and
does to a limited extent) include in its
library research resources.
As this issue goes to press, we have
already committed half of our materi-
als budget to purchases and encum-
bered additional sums as well. As we
address our future spending for our
current budget year, we are already
anticipating having to cut short some

additional library materials purchas-
ing. Budgetary shortfalls mean fewer
volumes will be acquired this fiscal
year, and both paper and electronic
serials might also suffer some reduc-
tion as we meet the university's direc-
tions for decreased spending.
Although not intentionally related
to a decrease in the libraries' materials
budget, the collection managers will
soon begin an analysis of how the
materials budget is distributed in
support of the many disciplines of the
university. We will be looking at how
our allocation of funds reflects or does
not reflect the majors report which
indicates in which subject disciplines
and programs enrollment has
increased/decreased. We'll also be
looking at circulation statistics that
can provide general indications of
which library materials circulate as
well as which types of borrowers
(faculty, graduate, undergraduate
student) are the heaviest users of the
collection by subject classification.
Additionally, we will address issues
raised by data from our interlibrary
loan activity: in which subjects we are
lacking the resources that ILL data
show we must borrow, and conversely,
where does it seem that we are
strongest in our lending to other insti-
tutions, and which types of institu-
tions. From this analysis we hope to
arrive at a more accurate understand-
ing of where materials resources have
been allocated in recent memory, and
where they might more functionally
be allocated in the future.
John Ingram
Director for Collections

Over the past ten years, State
University System Libraries
have forged new cooperative
programs on a number of fronts to
expand the services for students and
faculty. Owing to a decision made by
the Board of Regents, the libraries
have used the same library manage-
ment system since 1986. Working
together to ensure that the system
meets all our needs has led to recog-
nition of many other areas where we
can jointly have a great deal more
impact than singly.
We started in the early 1990s by
jointly purchasing electronic databas-
es. The cost per user of most elec-
tronic information goes down as the
numbers of users goes up; thus, each
university library saved book funds
by purchasing data that all wanted as
a group. Because each of the universi-
ties differs in the academic programs
offered, we ran out of databases that
all ten needed so we began to form
mini-consortium to purchase materi-
als that only three, or six, or eight of
us wanted. The savings allowed each
of us to purchase more material for
our local research needs.
The following year we appointed a
committee of public services staff to
develop stronger service links between
the ten institutions. They improved
interlibrary lending between the ten -
we loan each other materials that we
would not loan to other libraries,
including selected items from our
special collections. Loaning Special
(Continued on page 5)

Page 4 ) Library News

Collections material is particularly
useful to faculty and graduate students.
The material is sent to the local Special
Collections reading room and can be
used like any other locally owned book
or journal. The public services commit-
tee also got funding for a delivery system
that moves materials from one library to
another within 24-48 hours. ILL
response time dropped sharply after this
advance again improving service for
scholars using other collections.
The public services committee went
on to plan and implement reciprocal
services for our faculty and students at
each other's libraries. Any faculty or
student from the University of Florida
can go to any other SUS library, check
out materials with his/her UF ID, and
be treated as though s/he is a faculty or
student member of that university. For
students who live near another univer-
sity and who are home over the holi-
days, being able to use the library for
papers or other assignments can be
About three years ago, we appoint-
ed a group of digital library experts to
work together to build digital collec-
tions that will draw on strengths from
each of the libraries and provide
unique information to all citizens of
the state. Still a fledgling program,
the first results can be seen at
http://susdl.fcla.edu/. Sixty-five sites
are listed with entries covering such
subjects as photographs of 19th century
actors, images of herbarium specimens,
scientific and technical reports relating
to the Florida Everglades, Seminole cul-
ture, and art exhibits. All of the nine
older SUS libraries have contributed
and we hope to involve faculty in the
future to help determine what materials
should be digitized and added to these
Dale Canelas
Director, UFLibraries

The SUS Electronic Collections Committee
The Impact on Information Resources for
the University of Florida Community

ore than $1,000,000 of
the libraries' current $7.5
million materials budget
is directed at electronic resources.
These include full-text of journal
articles, abstracts and indexes of
journal articles, table of contents
information, and even full-text
books (netLibrary bookss.
Examples of such resources would
be Science Direct and SciFinder
Scholar. Yet, we at UF have access to
additional electronic resources that
even with consortial discounts is
close to $2.5 million. These electron-
ic resources are the result of support
funding from the Florida Center for
Library Automation as reviewed and
supported by the SUS Electronic
Collections Committee, and subse-
quently recommended to the SUS
library directors for approval.
Currently, resources include Lexis-
Nexis Academic Universe and
Cambridge Scientific Abstracts.
The Electronic Collections
Committee is composed of one
representative from each of the SUS
institutions as well as representa-
tives from FCLA. John Ingram is
UF's Smathers Libraries representa-
tive for the committee. This commit-
tee is charged with the evaluation
and selection of electronic resources
that have application and usefulness
for the ten SUS libraries. As new
databases are considered for acqui-
sition, one member of the commit-
tee is assigned to research the
resource, gather information on con-
sortial pricing, arrange for a trial,

and superintend the subsequent
evaluation. Six subcommittees are
charged with in-depth analysis of
specialized database resources and
their recommendations are forward-
ed to the entire committee for
consideration. These subcommittees
comprise specialization in business,
education, health sciences, humani-
ties, science, and social science.
The SUS library directors insti-
tuted the Electronic Collections
Committee, along with others, in the
early 1990s in an effort to address
the anticipated burgeoning of elec-
tronic resources that would come
eventually to dominate any research
or academic library's materials
budget. The penchant for desktop
access to information seems to indi-
cate that we can expect to expend
greater percentages of the libraries'
budget on such access. In some
quarters the concept of access is
beginning to take precedence over
ownership of research information.
Mindful of this dichotomy between
traditional ownership and access to
library resources, the committee
devotes some of its considerations
to measuring the need for access
rather than ownership, preferring to
obtain both through the license
agreements that publishers and
aggregators of information and
libraries enter into.
John Ingram
Director for Collections

Library News ) Page 5

Rare Book School offers insight into

19th Century American Book Bindings

Books are not only textual
repositories of information;
they are also cultural artifacts
imparting information about the
culture, society, and processes that
produced them. Nineteenth century
America was a time of industrial
innovations and invention. Book-
binding was one of the processes that
benefited from mechanization, and
the covers and cover decorations of
19th century books offer a unique
look at that evolution. Last summer I
studied them at a Rare Book School
class led by noted designer Sue Allen
entitled "Publisher's Book Bindings,
This course offered an in-depth
look at book covers produced during
an especially interesting time span
when the cover of a book really mat-
tered. Previous to 1830, most books
were bound by hand in leather. From
the time of early printed books to the
mid-1820s the book buyer, usually a
member of the upper class, purchased
the printed sheets of the book from a
bookseller or printer and then took
those sheets himself to a binder. The
binder hand-bound the book in
leather to the buyer's specifications.
As the literate reading public
increased in number, booksellers and
printers began to think about ways of
bringing the cost of the book down,
thereby making it a more attractive
product. In the mid 1820s, creative
experimentation with bookbinding
coupled with the availability of cotton
cloth produced a process which glued
cloth to stiff boards, called a casing.
This cloth-covered case was attached

to the printed folded sheets and sold
as a complete and finished product
ready for immediate use.
By the early 1830s this idea
caught on and most books were now
bound in plain cloth with a printed
paper label carrying the title. By the
mid 1830s the cloth was run through
heated rollers and embossed with
different grains before being glued on

to the stiff board casing. A title and
often a vignette were stamped on the
spine and front cover in gold leaf and
occasionally a printed or marbled
cloth was used instead of plain
grained cloth. There was further deco-
rative elaboration through the 1830s,
40s and 50s, with each decade having
its own unique style. The center cover
vignettes got larger, sometimes being
pictorial rather than strictly decora-
tive. They included plain and orna-
mental borders, ornate corner decora-
tions, and bold tactile grains.
In the 1860s, during the Civil War,
American book covers became rather
drab, with most of them bound in
subdued colors with small grains and

very little gold leaf, all reflective of the
somber mood of the country. But,
ornamentation made a comeback in
the 1870s with two color stamped
designs and pictures and by the 1880s
all restraint had been tossed to the
wind. The cover designers of the 1880s
abhorred a vacuum and every inch of
cover space was filled with a design,
fancy lettering, or pictures. By the
1890s the publishers began to hire pro-
fessionals who had been trained in art
and design, and covers became very
sophisticated and modern looking.
Books covers continued to be impor-
tant up to World War I, when dust jack-
ets became the standard and the book
covers themselves reverted to plain
undecorated cloth. After 1910, the
book jacket became standard and the
cover of the book was less important.
Both the Rare Book Collection
and The Baldwin Library of Historical
Children's literature located in the
Department of Special and Area
Studies Collections of the George A.
Smathers Libraries have an extensive
collection of 19th century books
which illustrate the evolution in the
construction and design of American
book bindings and provide ample
opportunity to study further the book
as artifact and cultural icon. For more
information on Special Collections,
go to the department Website at
default.htm. For more information
on Rare Book School, check out
Rita Smith
curator, Baldwin Library for
Historical Children's Literature

Page 6 1 Library News

Frequently Asked

Q. Do students have problems print-
ing some faculty-provided Websites?
A. Yes. Students often report having
difficulty printing pages provided by
their instructors when they are in the
libraries. Please ask students if they
are able to print your Websites and if
not you might either modify the page
or offer an alternative pdf version for
better printing.
Q. What is Dublin Core?
A. Dublin Core is a schema for
descriptive metadata that you can
use for all types of materials. It is
especially useful for Websites, offer-
ing Web page authors the capability
of inserting it into the source code
and rendering a Website more effec-
tively retrievable by Web search
engines. The newly approved
ANSI/NISO Z3985-2001standard for
Dublin Core is available at:
and more about it can be found at:
Q. Who is in charge of selecting
materials for the library in my
subject specialty?
A. There is an alphabetical list by
subject area of library subject
specialists available by clicking on
"Library Subject Specialists" on the
library homepage -
http://www.uflib.ufl. edu/. It includes
names, phone numbers, and email
addresses. Often there is a link to a
useful subject guide with selected
Internet resources for that subject
area by clicking on the subject name.
Jimmie Lundgren
Resource Services

Librarians Travel the Globe

Like other faculty, librarians
sometimes leave the hallowed
halls of the university and
venture abroad to participate in
various conferences. While away, they
often visit foreign collections, and
pursue contacts and opportunities for
acquisition of hard-to-get books from
distant lands. This summer two UF
librarians did this and brought back
books and tales of their travels: Alena
Aissing went to Europe and David
Hickey went to China.
Alena specializes in Eastern
European librarianship and is respon-
sible for collection of library materials
from and about that region. She has
made a number of vis-
its to Europe in recent
years and each time Ie i
used the opportunity ofd
to acquire library It i
materials. For this trip cn
she was invited to par- sert
ticipate in a program s S
of lectures in Berlin i
called "Germany and ei
Its Position in a New -
Europe," organized by
Bradley University
(Illinois) with cooperation of the
European Academy Berlin. She also
visited Prague for book buying and
Florence to visit several collections.
Alena is a native of Czechoslovakia
who escaped to the West in the mid-
eighties when it was only a dream to
be able to visit her homeland and see
it as it is today.
David, whose previous occupa-
tion included sailing the seven seas
to many exotic ports, now specializes
in East Asian librarianship and
selects our materials on China and

t~t irh?'
* Si

other parts of the Far East. This
summer he received support from
the American Library Association to
attend the Hong Kong Book Fair. This
was an excellent event for making
new book vendor contacts and learn-
ing more about available materials
and bargains. After the main event he
took advantage of the opportunity to
go to inland China and make addi-
tional contacts with book vendors
and purchase more books as well
as enjoy sightseeing and culinary
The work of our various area
studies librarians is essential to the
library's support of scholarship on
areas throughout the
world. While we have
ai excellent relationships
i l with foreign book
Or f vendors who market to
Ic ie us here, it adds an
i thei extra dimension of
n bin depth in our collec-
iul m t tions when librarians
c id can actually go to the
in source to acquire these
books. They often
bring back items we
could not otherwise have acquired -
and at bargain prices.
Other faculty who might have
acquired books, maps, and materials
in their travels are welcome to con-
tribute them to the libraries. Steve
Carrico, head of the Gift & Exchange
Unit, accepts gifts and can be reached
at 392-0351 ext. 408, or

Jimmie Lundgren
Resource Services

Library News ) Page 7


George A. Smathers Libraries
P.O. Box 117001
Gainesville, FL 32611-7001
Phone: (352) 392-0342
Fax: (352) 392-7251
e-mail: carturn@mail.uflib.ufl.edu

We're on the Web!

Is there another person in your
department who would like a copy
of Library News? If so, please noti-
fy us at: bhood@mail.uflib.ufl.edu

Library News
Editorial Board
Shelley Arlen
Joyce Dewsbury
Ann Lindell
Jimmie Lundgren
Alice Primack
Carol Turner
Design: Barbara Hood

Equal Employment Opportunity / Affirmative Action Employer


Try RefeXpress!
Consult a librarian without
leaving your computer at

Pappas Chosen to Attend Institute

Mimi Pappas,
reference librarian,
was selected to .
attend the
Association of
College and
Research Libraries'
Institute for
Information Literacy Immersion 2001
program at Plattsburgh State
University of New York.
Acceptance to the program is com-
petitive and limited to 90 participants

The curriculum includes class-
room techniques, learning theory,
leadership and assessment, framed in
the context of information literacy
Pappas serves as coordinator of
the Smathers Libraries' Freshman
English program that annually pro-
vides hands-on library instruction to
more than 2,000 students through
freshman composition classes.
She also teaches a section of
First-Year Florida, UF's extended
orientation program.

Marilyn Ochoa is New Reference Librarian

Marilyn Ochoa
is the new
Humanities and
Social Sciences
reference librarian
in Library West.
Marilyn has an
MLS from the
University of Pittsburgh and a BA in

political science and English from
LaSalle University. She was a graduate
assistant while at the University of
Pittsburgh and worked as an ethics
program specialist in the Ethics
Division of the US General Counsel
Office for the US Department of
Commerce. Marilyn is excited to
become a UF Gator.

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