The Principle and the Pragmatist11The title draws on David Lewis's comment: “Open access journals claim two advantages: the first is pragmatic and the second is principled.” See David W. Lewis, “The Inevitability of Open Access,” College & Research Libraries 73:5 (September 2012): 493–506.: On Conflict and Coalescence for Librarian Engagement with Open Access Initiatives

Citation data:

The Journal of Academic Librarianship, ISSN: 0099-1333, Vol: 39, Issue: 1, Page: 67-75

Publication Year:
2013
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Repository URL:
http://hdl.handle.net/1969.1/156118, http://scholars.library.tamu.edu/vivo/display/n120030SE
DOI:
10.1016/j.acalib.2012.11.002
Author(s):
Potvin, Sarah
Publisher(s):
Elsevier BV, Elsevier
Tags:
Social Sciences, open access, scholarly communication, organizational and professional socialization, library and information studies training, professional values
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article description
This article considers Open Access (OA) training and the supports and structures in place in academic libraries in the United States from the perspective of a new librarian. OA programming is contextualized by the larger project of Scholarly Communication in academic libraries, and the two share a historical focus on journal literature and a continued emphasis on public access and the economics of scholarly publishing. Challenges in preparing academic librarians for involvement with OA efforts include the evolving and potentially divergent nature of the international OA movement and the inherent tensions of a role with both principled and pragmatic components that serves a particular university community as well as a larger movement. © 2012 Elsevier Inc.

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