Harrison Libraries services are available to all University of Hartford students, faculty, staff, and visitors.
Information for graduate and doctoral students on submitting copies of their theses/dissertations to the Harrison Libraries.
Policies and loan periods for borrowing library materials.
Instructions for faculty to submit materials to be placed on course reserve in the libraries, and for students on how to use these materials.
Request materials from other libraries, including books, dissertations, scores, recordings, or copies of book chapters and periodical articles. Available to current university faculty, staff, and students.
Set up a class visit from a librarian, learn about our tools for online research help, or contact a librarian for one-on-one research assistance.
Request materials to be held for you at the Mortensen or Allen Library circulation desk.
Other Services in the Harrison Libraries building
See our floor plans to locate these services.
The Faculty Center for Learning and Development (FCLD) was established to assist faculty with the incorporation of technology and new teaching methods into their established curriculum. Located in the Harrison Libraries Main Level.
The Center for Teaching Excellence and Innovation promotes a culture of effective pedagogy and scholarship that supports faculty through activities such as mentoring, providing resources and programs, and sharing best practices. Located in the Harrison Libraries Lower Level.
The Tutoring Center offers one-on-one tutoring services for writers of all abilities. Assistance is free of charge and professional or peer tutors are available to help with writing issues concerning organization, clarity, formatting, citations, or even generating research and ideas. Located in the Harrison Libraries Lower Level.
The van Rooy Center for Complexity and Conflict Analysis invites students of the University of Hartford to join in the study of complexity. With speakers, seminars and the opportunity for collaborative research, you will better understand the world and discover fundamental rules that we as human beings need to know and apply. The science of complexity has the potential to contribute to the avoidance of conflict, to the prevention of disasters, to political stability, to improved nutrition, and to the protection of the environment. Located in the Harrison Libraries Upper Level.