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Introduction

Texas ScholarWorks was established to provide open, online access to the products of the University's research and scholarship, to preserve these works for future generations, to promote new models of scholarly communication, and to help deepen community understanding of the value of higher education.

UT Tower and campus image credit: Earl McGehee, CC-BY, https://www.flickr.com/photos/ejmc/7452145850

 

Communities in TSW

Select a community to browse its collections.

Recent Submissions

Item
Doctoral thesis recital (flute)
(2024-04-10) Ornduff, Elizabeth; Unable to determine
Histoire du tango / Astor Piazzolla -- Ruby St. NOLA / Valerie Coleman -- Trio in G minor, op. 63 / Carl Maria von Weber.
Item
CDR Data Management Plan: Data Survey and System Design
(2020-10) Buschow, Paul; Howard, Teresa; Porter, Brent; Smith, Solar; Smithhart, Greg; Wells, Gordon
The University of Texas at Austin Center for Space Research (UT-CSR) final report to address topics and questions raised by the General Land Office (GLO) concerning concepts underlying the Texas Disaster Information System (TDIS).
Item
Where Do All The Jews Go?
(2023) Cahn, Catherine
“Where Do All the Jews Go?” is a short story about a boy struggling with his religion’s perception of the afterlife. As his challenging questions are left unanswered, he finds himself disillusioned and pushed to the breaking point.
Item
“Colorism as a Result of Colonization and Global Ramifications”
(2023-11-14) Brod, Teresa
This paper overviews how colonization provided the foundation for ongoing white supremacy and discusses the numerous manifestations of colorism in several global regions. These include but are not limited to economic disparity, political injustice, and the vast and lucrative skin-lightening industry. By discussing how the culture of colonial hierarchy continues to influence beauty ideals, social stratification, and availability of opportunity worldwide, the permanence of white supremacy and the importance of reforming these standards is highlighted.
Item
‘A Gothic Portrayal of Mothering in Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein’
(2023-04) Baughman, Makayla
This analytical research paper evaluates Mary Shelley's depictions of complex parent-child relationships in her novel Frankenstein, as well as the essentiality of Gothic themes, forms, and devices in shaping these depictions. I argue that the relationship between Victor Frankenstein and his quasi-child mirrors the lived experience of the author, Mary Shelley, and serves as a theoretical allusion to Femininity and Matrilineal Trauma.