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Open Access and the Humanities
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  • Cited by 11
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Dodds, Francis 2017. The future of academic publishing: Revolution or evolution?. Learned Publishing,


    Adema, Janneke and Stone, Graham 2017. The Surge in New University Presses and Academic-Led Publishing: An Overview of a Changing Publishing Ecology in the UK. LIBER QUARTERLY, Vol. 27, Issue. 1, p. 97.


    Bacevic, Jana and Muellerleile, Chris 2017. The moral economy of open access. European Journal of Social Theory, p. 136843101771736.


    Price, Taylor and Puddephatt, Antony 2017. Oppression and Resistance. Vol. 48, Issue. , p. 95.

    Bargheer, Margo Dogan, Zeki Mustafa Horstmann, Wolfram Mertens, Mike and Rapp, Andrea 2017. Unlocking the Digital Potential of Scholarly Monographs in 21st Century Research. LIBER QUARTERLY, Vol. 27, Issue. 1, p. 194.


    Lockett, Andrew and Speicher, Lara 2016. New university presses in the UK: Accessing a mission. Learned Publishing, Vol. 29, p. 320.


    2016. Opening the Black Box of Scholarly Communication Funding: A Public Data Infrastructure for Financial Flows in Academic Publishing. Open Library of Humanities, Vol. 2, Issue. 1,


    Puddephatt, Antony J. and McLaughlin, Neil 2015. Critical Nexus or Pluralist Discipline? Institutional Ambivalence and the Future of Canadian Sociology. Canadian Review of Sociology/Revue canadienne de sociologie, Vol. 52, Issue. 3, p. 310.


    Eve, Martin Paul 2015. Co-operating for gold open access without APCs. Insights the UKSG journal, Vol. 28, Issue. 1, p. 73.


    Baker, James 2015. Retaking Responsibility for How We Communicate. A Review of Open Access and the Humanities: Contexts, Controversies and the Future. The Comics Grid: Journal of Comics Scholarship, Vol. 4, Issue. 1,


    McGrath, Mike 2015. Interlending and document supply: a review of the recent literature: 90. Interlending & Document Supply, Vol. 43, Issue. 3, p. 160.


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  • Subjects: Humanities, General

Book description

If you work in a university, you are almost certain to have heard the term 'open access' in the past couple of years. You may also have heard either that it is the utopian answer to all the problems of research dissemination or perhaps that it marks the beginning of an apocalyptic new era of 'pay-to-say' publishing. In this book, Martin Paul Eve sets out the histories, contexts and controversies for open access, specifically in the humanities. Broaching practical elements alongside economic histories, open licensing, monographs and funder policies, this book is a must-read for both those new to ideas about open-access scholarly communications and those with an already keen interest in the latest developments for the humanities. This title is also available as Open Access via Cambridge Books Online.

Reviews

'Eve’s book gives a synoptic and multi-layered overview of many of the different factors at play in scholarly communication in the humanities, and offers valuable suggestions about how a transition to open access in the humanities might take better account of these factors, bringing much needed critical and constructive reflection to the contemporary pursuit of a long held dream. It is essential reading for anyone interested in the future of open access and scholarly communication in the humanities, and a rallying call for more researchers to join those working to shape this future.'

Jonathan Gray - Director of Policy and Research, Open Knowledge

'Open access for scholarly communication in the humanities faces some longstanding cultural/social and economic challenges. Deep traditions of scholarly authority, reputation and vetting, relationships with publishers, etc. coupled with relatively shallow pockets in terms of funding (at least compared to the sciences) and perceptions that the costs associated with traditional modes of scholarly communication are reasonable (at least compared to the sciences) can make open access a hard sell. Still, there are new opportunities and definite signs of change. Among those at the forefront confronting these challenges while exploring open access opportunities for the humanities is Martin Paul Eve.'

Gary F. Daught Source: oaopenaccess.wordpress.com

'This book will mainly be of interest to humanities scholars, particularly if they have felt overwhelmed or bamboozled by the STEM-led drive to open access modes of scholarly publishing. I hope many of them will read it … Throughout, Eve’s examination of how the drive to OA intersects with strong academic, economic, political and cultural cross-currents is studded with insight. He pulls apart the economics of publishing from the economics of academic prestige, questions the shifting perceptions of value of humanities scholarship situated within an increasingly marketised university system and a digital culture that demands greater transparency and engagement, and finds some common ground for humanities scholars and the authors of scientific research.'

Stephen Curry Source: occamstypewriter.org

'… clear, explanatory and a great guide to the future.'

Source: Times Higher Education Supplement

'Open Access and the Humanities is thought-provoking and remarkably balanced, perhaps due to Eve’s dual role as open access advocate and publisher. Eve approaches all of these complex issues in a spirit of philosophical investigation, and does not avoid examination of related issues such as academic freedom and research assessment. A broad audience of humanists, publishers, and librarians will find value in this exploration of open access for humanities disciplines.'

Philip Young Source: Open at Virginia Tech

‘Not only does Eve convincingly explain core concepts in open access, but he also offers well-informed discussions of points of contention.’

Lisa Spiro Source: Digital Scholarship in the Humanities

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