Check the campus-wide events calendar for a complete listing.
The Egan Library’s lower level is used for public and private events and regularly features Evening at Egan Lectures, concerts (Juneau Symphony, Juneau Jazz and Classics) and conferences. There is seating in place for 140 and room for ~60 more chairs. The space can be configured with tables for more formal seating at additional cost. Those interested in using the space should see our Facility Use Policy page.
Take 2 books, mix them, mash them, hash them (#eganBIBLIOMIX) on Facebook and Twitter! Stop by, have some fun mixing up book titles and plots. All participants receive a $2 Spike's Coffee Coupon (while supplies last) and the biblioMix with the most votes on Facebook and Twitter will win a grand prize package including an Egan Library ceramic travel mug, coffee coupons, Egan Library magnetic poetry kit and more.
The coral reef is dying. Pollution, dynamite fishing, deep sea trawling, and plain neglect have contributed to a swiftly disappearing foundation of the underwater ecosystem. Coral provides an essential habitat to promote biodiversity in the oceans. Is there any way to save it? Artist, TED Senior Fellow, and socio-ecological activist Colleen Flanigan acts as spokesperson for the seas. With her Living Sea Sculptures, she is able to regenerate coral at an accelerated rate.
“Denali’s Howl: the Deadliest Climbing Disaster on America’s Wildest Peak.” Andy Hall, Author In 1967, twelve young men attempted to climb Alaska’s Mount McKinley—known to the locals as Denali—one of the most popular and deadly mountaineering destinations in the world. Only five survived. Journalist Andy Hall, son of the park superintendent at the time, investigated the tragedy in his book, Denali’s Howl. Sponsored by UAS Alumni and Development Office.