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Common Ground at the Nexus of Information Literacy and Scholarly Communication presents concepts, experiments, collaborations, and strategies at the crossroads of the fields of scholarly communication and information literacy. The seventeen essays and interviews in this volume engage ideas and describe vital partnerships that enrich both information literacy and scholarly communication programs within institutions of higher education. Contributions address core scholarly communication topics such as open access, copyright, authors’ rights, the social and economic factors of publishing, and scholarly publishing through the lens of information literacy. This volume is appropriate for all university and college libraries and for library and information school collections.

(Please note: This record and pdf are for the Open Access edition. To purchase the print or e-book edition or to access ACRL's OA edition (with bookmarking capabilities), please visit the ALA Store.)

ISBN

978-0-8389-8634-9

Publication Date

2013

Publisher

Association of College & Research Libraries

City

Chicago

Keywords

collaboration, education, faculty, information literacy, learning, librarianship, libraries, open access, scholarly communication, students, teaching

Disciplines

Library and Information Science

Comments

Table of Contents

Cover Design by Lisa Peltekian, Illinois Wesleyan University, Class of 2013

Joyce L. Ogburn, Foreword: Closing the Gap between Information Literacy and Scholarly Communication

Stephanie Davis-Kahl and Merinda Kaye Hensley, Introduction and Acknowledgements

1. Julia Gelfand and Catherine Palmer, Weaving Scholarly Communication and Information Literacy: Strategies for Incorporating Both Threads in Academic Library Outreach

2. John Willinsky and Juan Pablo Alperin, The Academic Ethics of Open Access to Research and Scholarship (article access through Stanford University's Graduate School of Education Open Archive)

3. Kim Duckett and Scott Warren, Exploring the Intersections of Information Literacy and Scholarly Communication: Two Frames of Reference for Undergraduate Instruction

4. Gail Clement and Stephanie Brenenson, Theft of the Mind: An Innovative Approach to Plagiarism and Copyright Education

5. Isaac Gilman, Scholarly Communication for Credit: Integrating Publishing Education into Undergraduate Curriculum

6. Cheryl E. Ball, “Pirates of Metadata” or, The True Adventures of How One Journal Editor and Fifteen Undergraduate Publishing Majors Survived a Harrowing Metadata-Mining Project

7. Merinda Kaye Hensley, The Poster Session as a Vehicle for Teaching the Scholarly Communication Process

8. Margeaux Johnson and Matthew Daley, Sparking Creativity: The Sparky Awards and Mind Mashup at the University of Florida

9. Margeaux Johnson, Amy G. Buhler, and Sara Russell Gonzalez, Communicating with Future Scholars: Lesson Plans to Engage Undergraduate Science Students with Open Access Issues in a Semester-Long Course

10. Stephanie Davis-Kahl, Scholarship & Advocacy at the UVa Scholars Lab: An Interview with Bethany Nowviskie, Ph.D. and Eric Johnson

11. Alex R. Hodges, Modeling Academic Integrity for International Students: Use of Strategic Scaffolding for Information Literacy, Scholarly Communication and Cross-Cultural Learning

12. Marianne A. Buehler and Anne E. Zald, At the Nexus of Scholarly Communication and Information Literacy: Promoting Graduate Student Publishing Success

13. Abigail Goben, Scholarly Communication in the Dentistry Classroom

14. Christine Fruin, Scholarly Communication in the Field: Assessing the Scholarly Communication Needs of Cooperative Extension Faculty and Staff

15. Jennifer Duncan, Susanne K. Clement, and Betty Rozum, Teaching Our Faculty: Developing Copyright and Scholarly Communication Outreach Programs

16. Stephanie Davis-Kahl, The Right to Research Coalition and Open Access Advocacy: An Interview with Nick Shockey

17. Joy Kirchner and Kara J. Malenfant, ACRL’s Scholarly Communications Roadshow: Bellwether for a Changing Profession