20 Association of Research Libraries Research Library Issues 300 — 2020 have three principal responsibilities during their one-year (renewable) terms of service: to function as UMLLAM ambassadors to raise awareness about CREATE grant-funding opportunities and to evaluate funding applications thrice annually. The program is managed by the Andrew W. Mellon Fellow for Academic Engagement, Christina Larson, and supported by UMLLAM staff, including those who may not serve on the committee but are, nevertheless, essential to the success of CREATE projects. By heightening awareness of UMLLAM’s cultural resources and offering critical support, CREATE has succeeded in both strengthening extant relationships with faculty while encouraging new partnerships. Students have also significantly benefited, above all by participating in curricula infused with object-based learning experiences.3 Animating Antiquity, a CREATE-funded project developed by Karen Mathews, associate professor of art and art history, is instructive in this regard.4 Rooted in a cross-listed upper-level course (ARH 333/CLA 226) that was co-taught by Mathews and senior lecturer in classics Han Tran, this project focused on select works in LAM’s Greco-Roman antiquities collection. Participating students conducted object-specific research and drafted contextualizing dossiers, the results of which were used to launch a unique website.5 They also used photogrammetry to create 3D prints of the sculptures they studied and, ultimately, to develop analog as well as digital interactives, available both online and in the Lowe Art Museum’s Marchman Gallery.6 CREATE has also served as a powerful catalyst for the production and dissemination of new knowledge by supporting and advancing scholarship rooted in UMLLAM collection objects. The CREATE- funded project, Attic Treasure: Flagler’s Dream Train, for instance, CREATE has succeeded in both strengthening extant relationships with faculty while encouraging new partnerships. Students have also significantly benefited, above all by participating in curricula infused with object-based learning experiences.