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  • Thumbnail for Compelling and necessary momentum : a recent timeline in open access
    Compelling and necessary momentum : a recent timeline in open access by Gaetz, Ivan

    Ivan Gaetz presents a six week timeline of developments in the open access movement.

  • Thumbnail for Editorial introduction
    Editorial introduction by Gaetz, Ivan

    Having completed this past fall our first year of publication, Collaborative Librarianship looks forward to another good year of promoting, critiquing, and expanding library collaboration across all kinds of boundaries spanning all types of libraries.

  • Thumbnail for Thick and thin library collaboration
  • Thumbnail for Reviews of articles
    Reviews of articles by Gaetz, Ivan

    Ivan Gaetz, co-editor of Collaborative Librarianship, reviews three articles: Sara Mudd and Andy Havens, “Library Cooperation in the 21st Century: Combining Forces to Achieve More.” NextSpace, No. 12 (June 2009): 4-9. Diane J. Graves, “The Other Sustainability Problem” Educause Review: Why IT Matters to Higher Education, Vol. 44, no. 2 (March/April 2009): 72-73. Martha M. Yee. “‘Wholly Visionary’: the American Library Association, the Library of Congress, and the Card Distribution Program,” eScholarship Repository, University of California, http://repositories.cdlib.org/postprints/3384/ (2009): 68-78.

  • Thumbnail for Collaboration : all over the map
    Collaboration : all over the map by Gaetz, Ivan

    We are pleased to present another issue of Collaborative Librarianship. Rather than a topical focus seen in the last issue, in a literal and figurative sense, vol. 2, no. 3 is “all over the map.”

  • Thumbnail for Editorial introduction
    Editorial introduction by Gaetz, Ivan

    Although Collaborative Librarianship is based in the United States, the journal wishes to address issues related to collaboration in other countries around the world. We are pleased to have volume 2, number 2 focus on this broader horizon.

  • Thumbnail for Collaborative Librarianship : new light on a brilliant concept
    Collaborative Librarianship : new light on a brilliant concept by Gaetz, Ivan

    Libraries around the world have enjoyed a remarkable history of working together. The present contexts of collaboration in other sectors of society, of a growing literature on collaborative management theory and practice, of the Colorado experience in library collaboration, constitute fertile soil that nurtures new initiatives in collaboration. No Brief Candle provides perspectives on the importance of collaboration for libraries of the 21st century. The new journal, Collaborative Librarianship, builds on the great traditions of the past and seeks to promote library networking, cooperation and partnerships in new ways. Readers are invited to participate in this new venture.

  • Thumbnail for Editorial introduction
    Editorial introduction by Gaetz, Ivan

    With this issue we complete two volumes of publication covering 2009 and 2010. Carrying forward the mission of Collaborative Librarianship, a new set of articles and reviews are offered that contributes to the professional and scholarly literature on library collaboration.

  • Thumbnail for Editorial introduction : telling stories
    Editorial introduction : telling stories by Gaetz, Ivan

    This issue marks the start of Collaborative Librarianship’s third year of publication. The articles presented here reveal the great richness of creative thought moving librarians to develop intriguing and exciting ways of working together and of reaching out to persons and groups outside the profession of librarianship.

  • Thumbnail for An expanding vision of collaboration
    An expanding vision of collaboration by Gaetz, Ivan

    This third issue of Collaborative Librarianship attempts to grasp aspects of this expanding vision. Both Steve Fisher’s article on the birth of CARL in the 1970s and Martha Yee’s post-print article (briefly annotated) on the cooperative cataloging services of the Library of Congress in the early 1900s highlight the strong commitment libraries historically have made to explore innovative ways of working together. Such remarkable commitment has helped pave the way for future opportunities in library collaboration.