Visit the Hale Library recovery website for fire-related updates.

THTRE 369 - Fundamentals of Theatrical Design

Fundamentals of Theatrical Design. A collection of resources for beginning designers.


""There are four free scanners in Hale Library located on the 1st, 2nd and 3rd floors. The default setting is grayscale, but they also scan in color. After you scan, select either "E-mail" to e-mail files to yourself or "Save Scanned Files" in order to save them to a USB jump drive. You can crop images using the "Edit Current Image" feature. 

iTAC's Media Development Center (MDC) is located in Hale Library, Room 213. They offer large flatbed scanners and several useful software programs, including Microsoft Office, Adobe Creative Suite, iWorks, Final Cut Pro, and Garage Band, among others. Using the MDC's software, you can create 3-D design and animation, record and produce music and other audio, create and manage websites, and more.

If you'd like to make an appointment to use the scanner that can create very high-resolution digital image files of both your 3D and your 2D artwork for your portfolio, contact Jahvelle Rhone, Information Technology Coordinator, at (785) 532 - 4445, or email him at 

There are two free scanners located in Weigel Library in Seaton Hall. Remember, even if you're not an architecture major, you can still use Weigel's resources.


More Links:

How to print in Hale Library

How to add more Cat Cash to your Wildcat ID

Library Services & Tools

K-State Libraries: Scholarly Communications & Publishing

Feel free to contact the Copyright Consultation Service with questions related to copyright at

Additional Resources:

Using Images:

It can be a challenge to find images that can ethically be used in publications and presentations.  Keep this advice in mind as you search for images:

  • Even if an image comes from the public domain, you must credit the artist/designer and attribute the original source using citation.
  • When pondering whether or not you should use an image in your project, complete the fair use checklist(linked above) to help you assess whether or not your intended use could be considered a fair use.
  • Be sure to create citations for your original work (to give yourself credit, in anticipation of the question, "Is this your work?").
  • Look for a copyright notice (even for government resources)