WnC III is compatible with MS Word 2010.


If the application is not working for you, please try the following:

– Word 2010 must be completely installed on the local computer and then the computer must be restarted before Write-n-Cite III can be installed.

– Microsoft now offers a version of Word 2010 called ‘Click to Run’ that installs a virtualization handler to your local computer and then runs the application from the web. Write-n-Cite III is not compatible with this version of Word. The full application must be installed on the local computer for Write-n-Cite III to recognize the installation of MS Word 2010.


(Sept 7/11 email from Amy Greenberg, OCUL Scholars Portal Client Services Librarian)

The 1611 appearance of a new English translation of the Bible, known variously as the Authorized Version or the King James Version, is a landmark of cultural and religious history. In celebration of the 400th anniversary of this event, Rare Books and Special Collections (RBSC), in collaboration with the Vancouver School of Theology, Regent College and University Hill United Church, presents an exhibition that explains the origins and significance of this book.

You are invited to visit the presentation and learn about this remarkable story of scholarship and sophistication that has broadened our social and religious understanding. A catalogue of the exhibition is also available.

The 400th Anniversary of the King James Bible 1611-2011 runs through October 2011 at RBSC, located on level one (the lower level) of the Irving K. Barber Learning Centre.

From now till October 7th, we are offering trial access to The London Review of Books.

The London Review of Books was founded in 1979, during the year-long lock-out at the Times. For the first six months, it appeared marsupially in the New York Review of Books. In May 1980, the London Review of Books jumped out of the parental pouch and became a fully independent literary paper.” -LRB website 06se2011

And after you check it out, “hop” on over to our feedback form. Hey, they started this metaphor. Or is it a conceit?

a place of mind, The University of British Columbia

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