Skip to main content
Open Access and the Humanities
  • Access
  • Open access
  • Cited by 14
  • Cited by
    This (lowercase (translateProductType product.productType)) has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Spezi, Valerie Wakeling, Simon Pinfield, Stephen Fry, Jenny Creaser, Claire and Willett, Peter 2018. “Let the community decide”? The vision and reality of soundness-only peer review in open-access mega-journals. Journal of Documentation, Vol. 74, Issue. 1, p. 137.

    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.

    Sondervan, Jeroen and Stigter, Fleur 2017. Sustainable open access for scholarly journals in 6 years - the incubator model at Utrecht University Library Open Access Journals. Learned Publishing,

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

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

    Hall, Richard 2017. Encyclopedia of Educational Philosophy and Theory. p. 1747.

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

    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.

    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,

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

    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.

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

    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.

  • Subjects: General, Humanities

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.


'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:

'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:

'… 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

Refine List
Actions for selected content:
Select all | Deselect all
  • View selected items
  • Export citations
  • Download PDF (zip)
  • Send to Kindle
  • Send to Dropbox
  • Send to Google Drive
  • Send content to

    To send content items to your account, please confirm that you agree to abide by our usage policies. If this is the first time you use this feature, you will be asked to authorise Cambridge Core to connect with your account. Find out more about sending content to .

    To send content items to your Kindle, first ensure is added to your Approved Personal Document E-mail List under your Personal Document Settings on the Manage Your Content and Devices page of your Amazon account. Then enter the ‘name’ part of your Kindle email address below. Find out more about sending to your Kindle.

    Note you can select to send to either the or variations. ‘’ emails are free but can only be sent to your device when it is connected to wi-fi. ‘’ emails can be delivered even when you are not connected to wi-fi, but note that service fees apply.

    Find out more about the Kindle Personal Document Service.

    Please be advised that item(s) you selected are not available.
    You are about to send

Save Search

You can save your searches here and later view and run them again in "My saved searches".

Please provide a title, maximum of 40 characters.
Full book PDF
The Ad Hoc Committee on Fair Use and Academic Freedom, Clipping Our Own Wings: Copyright and Creativity in Communication Research (The Media and Communication Policy Task Force, 7 May 2010) [accessed 1 May 2014]
Adema Janneke, and Rutten Paul, ‘Digital Monographs in the Humanities and Social Sciences: Report on User Needs’ (OAPEN, 2010)
Albanese Andrew, ‘Pitt Library and Press Join Forces to Expand Digital Backlist’, Library Journal, 2007 [accessed 29 March 2014]
Alonso Carlos J., Davidson Cathy N., Unsworth John, and Withey Lynne, Crises and Opportunities: The Futures of Scholarly Publishing, 57 (American Council of Learned Societies, 2003) [accessed 2 May 2014]
American Association of University Professors, ‘Statement of Principles on Academic Freedom and Tenure’, 1940 [accessed 13 February 2014]
Amherst College Press, ‘Frequently Asked Questions’, 2014 [accessed 22 January 2014]
Arendt Hannah, The Human Condition (University of Chicago Press, 1998)
arXiv, ‘FAQ’, 2013 [accessed 22 December 2013]
Association of American Universities, and Association of Research Libraries, ‘AAU-ARL Prospectus for an Institutionally Funded First-Book Subvention’, 2014 [accessed 1 July 2014]
Association of Learned and Professional Society Publishers, ‘ALPSP Survey of Librarians on Factors in Journal Cancellation’, 2006
Association of Research Libraries, ‘ARL Statistics 2009–2011’, 2014 [accessed 1 July 2014]
Athabasca University Press, ‘About’, 2014 [accessed 29 March 2014]
Bailey Charles W., ‘Strong Copyright + DRM + Weak Net Neutrality = Digital Dystopia?’, Information Technology and Libraries, 25 (2013), 116–27, 139
Baker Nicholson, ‘A New Page’, The New Yorker, 3 August 2009 [accessed 2 May 2014]
Bazin Patrick, ‘Toward Metareading’, in The Future of the Book, ed. Nunberg Geoffrey (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1996), pp. 153–69
Beall Jeffrey, ‘The Open-Access Movement Is Not Really about Open Access’, tripleC: Communication, Capitalism & Critique. Open Access Journal for a Global Sustainable Information Society, 11 (2013), 589–97
Beckett Chris, and Inger Simon, Self-Archiving and Journal Subscriptions: Co-Existence or Competition? (Publishing Research Consortium, 2006) [accessed 9 July 2014]
Belfiore Eleonora, and Upchurch Anna, eds., Humanities in the Twenty-First Century Beyond Utility and Markets (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2013)
Bendix Henrik, ‘Regeringen: Alle Danske Forskningsartikler Skal Være Frit Tilgængelige’, Ingeniøren, 2014 [accessed 26 June 2014]
Bergstrom Theodore C., and Bergstrom Carl T., ‘Can “Author Pays” Journals Compete with “Reader Pays”?’, Nature: Web Focus, 2004 [accessed 1 May 2014]
‘Berlin Declaration on Open Access to Knowledge in the Sciences and Humanities’, 2003
Bérubé Michael, ‘The Futility of the Humanities’, in Humanities in the Twenty-First Century: Beyond Utility and Markets, ed. Belfiore Eleonora and Upchurch Anna (Basingstoke: Palgrave/Macmillan, 2013), pp. 6676
Bhaskar Michael, The Content Machine: Towards a Theory of Publishing from the Printing Press to the Digital Network (New York: Anthem Press, 2013)
Binfield Peter, ‘Open Access MegaJournals – Have They Changed Everything?’, Creative Commons Aotearoa New Zealand, 2013 [accessed 28 November 2013]
Bivens-Tatum Wayne, ‘Reactionary Rhetoric against Open Access Publishing’, tripleC: Communication, Capitalism & Critique. Open Access Journal for a Global Sustainable Information Society, 12 (2014), 441–6
Bliege Bird Rebecca, and Smith Eric Alden, ‘Signaling Theory, Strategic Interaction, and Symbolic Capital 1’, Current Anthropology, 46 (2005), 221–48
Bloomsbury Group, Annual Report, 2012 [accessed 22 January 2014]
Blue Ribbon Task Force on Sustainable Digital Preservation and Access, Sustaining the Digital Investment: Issues and Challenges of Economically Sustainable Digital Preservation, December 2008 [accessed 2 May 2014]
Bogost Ian, ‘Reading Online Sucks’, 2008 [accessed 2 May 2014]
Bohannon John, ‘Who's Afraid of Peer Review?’, Science, 342 (2013), 605
Bosch Stephen, and Henderson Kittie, ‘Periodicals Price Survey 2013’, Library Journal, 2013 [accessed 6 May 2013]
Bourdieu Pierre, Outline of a Theory of Practice (Cambridge University Press, 1977)
Bradley Robert L., ‘Oil Company Earnings: Reality over Rhetoric’, Forbes, 2011 [accessed 21 January 2014]
Brembs Björn, ‘A Fistful of Dollars: Why Corporate Publishers Have No Place in Scholarly Communication’,, 2012 [accessed 27 November 2013]
Brown Susan, Clements Patricia, Grundy Isobel, Ruecker Stan, Antoniuk Jeffery, and Balazs Sharon, ‘Published Yet Never Done: The Tension between Projection and Completion in Digital Humanities Research’, 3 (2009) [accessed 3 May 2014]
Buckland Amy, Eve Martin Paul, Steel Graham, Gardy Jennifer, and Salo Dorothea, ‘On the Mark? Responses to a Sting’, Journal of Librarianship and Scholarly Communication, 2 (2013)
Bulger Monica, Meyer Eric T., de la Flor Grace, Terras Melissa, Wyatt Sally, Jirotka Marina, and others, ‘Reinventing Research? Information Practices in the Humanities’ (Research Information Network, 2011)
Case Mary, ed., The Specialized Scholarly Monograph in Crisis or How Can I Get Tenure If You Won't Publish My Book (Washington, DC: Association of Research Libraries, 1999)
Chan Leslie, Cuplinskas Darius, Eisen Michael, Friend Fred, Genova Yana, Guédon Jean-Claude, and others, ‘Budapest Open Access Initiative’, 2002 [accessed 18 February 2011]
Chartier Roger, ‘Libraries without Walls’, Representations, 1993, 38–52
Cicchetti Domenic V., ‘The Reliability of Peer Review for Manuscript and Grant Submissions: A Cross-Disciplinary Investigation’, Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 14 (1991), 119–35
Collins Ellen, ‘OAPEN-UK Literature Review V1’, 2012 [accessed 14 March 2014]
Collins Ellen, Milloy Caren, and Stone Graham, Guide to Creative Commons for Humanities and Social Science Monograph Authors, ed. Baker James, Eve Martin Paul, and Priego Ernesto (London: Jisc Collections, 2013) [accessed 23 February 2014]
Cookson Rod, ‘Learned Societies More Confident about Future – and a “new Pragmatism” on Open Access’, ALPSP: at the heart of scholarly publishing, 2014 [accessed 12 August 2014]
Copyright Licensing Agency, ‘Comprehensive HE Licence 1 August 2010’, 2010 [accessed 23 April 2014]
‘The Cost of Knowledge’ [accessed 21 January 2014]
Creative Commons, ‘About the Licenses’, 2014 [accessed 23 February 2014]
Creative Commons, ‘Attribution 4.0 International Legal Code’, 2014 [accessed 28 February 2014]
Creative Commons, ‘Case Law’, 2013 [accessed 6 March 2014]
Creative Commons Aotearoa New Zealand, ‘Open Access to Research’, 2014 [accessed 5 August 2014]
Crewe Jennifer, ‘Scholarly Publishing: Why Our Business Is Your Business Too’, Profession, 2004, 25–31
Crymble Adam, ‘Academic Freedom License: An Alternative to CC-BY’, Thoughts on Public & Digital History, 2013 [accessed 11 July 2014]
Danish Ministry of Higher Education and Science, ‘Denmark ’s National Strategy for Open Access’, 2014 [accessed 24 July 2014]
Darley Rebecca, Reynolds Daniel, and Wickham Chris, Open Access Journals in Humanities and Social Science (London: British Academy, 2014)
Darnton Robert, The Business of Enlightenment: A Publishing History of the Encyclopédie, 1775–1800 (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1987)
Darnton Robert, ‘What Is the History of Books?’, Daedalus, 1982, 65–83
Dingwall Robert, ‘Why Open Access Is Good News for Neo-Nazis’, Social Science Space, 2012 [accessed 1 March 2014]
Directory of Open Access Journals, ‘Journals by Publication Charges’ [accessed 20 January 2014]
Docherty Thomas, For the University: Democracy and the Future of the Institution (London: Bloomsbury Academic, 2011)
Dolgin Aleksandr, The Economics of Symbolic Exchange (Berlin: Springer, 2009)
Duguid Paul, ‘Material Matters: The Past and Futorology of the Book’, in The Future of the Book, ed. Nunberg Geoffrey (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1996), pp. 63101
Durham University, ‘Annual Accounts 2013’, 2014 [accessed 4 July 2014]
Ede Lisa, and Lunsford Andrea A., ‘Collaboration and Concepts of Authorship’, PMLA, 116 (2001), 354–69
Edgar Brian D., and Willinsky John, ‘A Survey of Scholarly Journals Using Open Journal Systems’, Scholarly and Research Communication, 1 (2010) [accessed 1 May 2014]
Editors of History Journals, ‘Written Evidence’, UK Parliament, 2013 [accessed 24 January 2014]
‘Education Reform Act 1988’ [accessed 9 July 2014]
Edwards Lee, Klein Bethany, Lee David, Moss Giles, and Philip Fiona, ‘“Isn't It Just a Way to Protect Walt Disney's Rights?”: Media User Perspectives on Copyright’, New Media & Society, 2013,
Esposito Joseph, ‘Parting Company with Jeffrey Beall’, The Scholarly Kitchen, 2013 [accessed 23 January 2014]
Evans G.R., ‘Questions over Open Books’, Times Higher Education, 29 May 2014
Eve Martin Paul, ‘Flawed Sting Operation Singles out Open Access Journals’, The Conversation, 2013 [accessed 23 January 2014]
Eve Martin Paul, ‘Tear It Down, Build It Up: The Research Output Team, or the Library-as-Publisher’, Insights: The UKSG Journal, 25 (2012), 158–62
Eve Martin Paul, ‘The Means of (Re-)Production: Expertise, Open Tools, Standards and Communication’, Publications, 2 (2014), 3843
Eve Martin Paul, ‘Utopia Fading: Taxonomies, Freedom and Dissent in Open Access Publishing’, Journal of Victorian Culture, 18 (2013), 536–42
Fernandez Leila, ‘Open Access Initiatives in India – an Evaluation’, Partnership: The Canadian Journal of Library and Information Practice and Research, 1 (2006) [accessed 19 May 2014]
Ferwerda Eelco, Snijder Ronald, and Adema Janneke, ‘OAPEN-NL: A Project Exploring Open Access Monograph Publishing in the Netherlands Final Report’, 2013 [accessed 24 March 2014]
Finkelstein David, and McCleery Alistair, eds., The Book History Reader, 2nd edn (Abingdon: Routledge, 2006)
Fitzpatrick Kathleen, ‘On Open Access Publishing’, Society for Critical Exchange, 2010 [accessed 3 May 2014]
Fitzpatrick Kathleen, Planned Obsolescence: Publishing, Technology, and the Future of the Academy (New York: New York University Press, 2011)
Foucault Michel, ‘What Is an Author?’, in The Essential Works of Michel Foucault, 1954–1984, 3 vols. (London: Penguin, 2000), ii, pp. 205–22
Foucault Michel, ‘What Is Enlightenment?’, in Ethics: Subjectivity and Truth: The Essential Works of Michel Foucault, 1954–1984 (London: Penguin, 2000), pp. 303–19
Fox Film Corp. v. Doyal (Supreme Court of the United States, 1932)
Friedman Milton, ‘The Social Responsibility of Business Is to Increase Its Profits’, The New York Times Magazine, 13 September 1970, pp. 323, 122–4
Ginsberg Benjamin, The Fall of the Faculty: The Rise of the All-Administrative University and Why It Matters (Oxford University Press, 2013)
Ginsparg Paul, ‘Winners and Losers in the Global Research Village’ (presented at the Electronic Publishing in Science, UNESCO HQ, Paris, 1996) [accessed 10 April 2014]
Global Research Council, ‘About Us’, 2014 [accessed 17 May 2014]
Global Research Council, ‘Action Plan towards Open Access to Publications’, 2013 [accessed 17 May 2014]
Gluejar, ‘Vision’, 2014 [accessed 30 March 2014]
Godwin Mike, ‘Meme, Counter-Meme’, Wired, 2 (1994) [accessed 22 May 2012]
Google, ‘Ngram Viewer’, 2013 [accessed 5 March 2014]
Gowers Tim, ‘Elsevier Journals – Some Facts’, Gowers's Weblog, 2014 [accessed 17 May 2014]
Graf Klaus, and Thatcher Sanford, ‘Point & Counterpoint: Is CC BY the Best Open Access License?’, Journal of Librarianship and Scholarly Communication, 1 (2012)
Grafton Anthony, The Footnote: A Curious History (Cambridge, MA:Harvard University Press, 1999)
Grant Bob, ‘Elsevier Abandons Anti-Open Access Bill’, The Scientist, 2012 [accessed 21 January 2014]
Greenblatt Stephen, ‘Call for Action on Problems in Scholarly Book Publishing: A Special Letter from Stephen Greenblatt’, 2002 [accessed 8 May 2014]
Guadamuz Andrés, ‘Academic Publishers Draft and Release Their Own Open Access Licences’, TechnoLlama [accessed 18 July 2014]
Guthrie Kevin, Griffiths Rebecca, and Maron Nancy, Sustainability and Revenue Models for Online Academic Resources (New York: Ithaka, 2008) [accessed 4 May 2014]
Hall Gary, Digitize This Book! The Politics of New Media, or Why We Need Open Access Now (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2008)
Hall Gary, ‘Towards a New Political Economy: Open Humanities Press and the Open Access Monograph’ (presented at the OAPEN 2011: The First OAPEN (Open Access Publishing in European Networks) Conference, Humboldt University Berlin, Germany, 2011) [accessed 29 March 2014]
Hall Richard, ‘On the Context and Use-Value of Academic Labour’, Richard Hall's Space, 2014 [accessed 4 February 2014]
Harnad Stevan, ‘Overture: A Subversive Proposal’, in Scholarly Journals at the Crossroads: A Subversive Proposal for Electronic Publishing, ed. Okerson Shumelda and O'Donnell James J. (Washington, DC: Association of Research Libraries, 1994), pp. 1112 [accessed 8 May 2014]
Harnad Stevan, ‘Pre Green-OA Fool's Gold vs. Post Green-OA Fair Gold’, Open Access Archivangelism, 2013 [accessed 17 May 2014]
Harnad Stevan, ‘ROARMAP’ [accessed 25 July 2014]
Harnad Stevan, ‘Self-Archiving and Journal Subscriptions: Critique of PRC Study’ [accessed 9 July 2014]
Henri Agnès, ‘EDP Open Survey Reveals Learned Society Attitudes towards Open Access’, 2014 [accessed 28 May 2014]
Higher Education Funding Council for England, ‘Independent Review of the Role of Metrics in Research Assessment’, 2014 [accessed 21 June 2014]
Higher Education Funding Council for England, ‘Policy for Open Access in the Post-2014 Research Excellence Framework’, 2014
Hitchcock Steve, ‘The Effect of Open Access and Downloads (‘Hits’) on Citation Impact: A Bibliography of Studies’, 2013 [accessed 21 April 2014]
Hoeller Keith, ‘The Academic Labor System of Faculty Apartheid’, in Equality for Contingent Faculty: Overcoming the Two-Tier System, ed. Hoeller Keith (Nashville: Vanderbilt University Press, 2014), pp. 116–55
Hogler Raymond, and Gross Michael A., ‘Journal Rankings and Academic Research: Two Discourses about the Quality of Faculty Work’, Management Communication Quarterly, 23 (2009), 107–26
Holmwood John, A Manifesto for the Public University (London: Bloomsbury Academic, 2011) [accessed 3 March 2014]
Holmwood John, ‘Markets versus Dialogue: The Debate over Open Access Ignores Competing Philosophies of Openness.’, Impact of Social Sciences, 2013 [accessed 24 January 2014]
Holmwood John, ‘The Neo-Liberal Knowledge Regime, Inequality and Social Critique’, openDemocracy, 2013 [accessed 3 March 2014]
House of Commons Business, Innovation and Skills Committee, ‘Open Access: Fifth Report of Session 2013–14’, UK Parliament, 2013 [accessed 9 July 2014]
House of Commons Science and Technology Committee, ‘Supplementary Evidence from Nature Publishing Group’, UK Parliament, 2004 [accessed 7 January 2013]
Hu Dehua, Luo Aijing, and Liu Haixia, ‘Open Access in China and Its Effect on Academic Libraries’, Journal of Academic Librarianship, 39 (2013), 110–12
Huppertz Justizbeschäftigte alsUrkundsbeamtin der Geschäftsstelle, ‘UrteilLandgericht Köln in Dem Rechtsstreit Klagers Rechtsanwälte Lampmann, Haberkamm & Rosenbaum gegen Die DeutschlandradioK.d.ö.R.’, 2014 [accessed 6 April 2014]
Intellectual Property Office of the United Kingdom, ‘Copyright: Essential Reading’, 2011 [accessed 21 February 2014]
Intellectual Property Office of the United Kingdom, ‘Permitted Uses of Copyright Works: Teaching in Educational Establishments’, 2006 [accessed 4 March 2014]
I.T. Strategies, ‘The Evolution of the Book Industry: Implications for U.S. Book Manufacturers and Printers’, 2013 [accessed 11 July 2014]
Jakubowska Longina, Patrons of History: Nobility, Capital and Political Transitions in Poland, Google Books (Aldershot: Ashgate Publishing, 2012)
Jensen Michael, ‘Authority 3.0: Friend or Foe to Scholars?’, Journal of Scholarly Publishing, 39 (2007), 297307
Jisc, ‘Publisher Copyright Policies & Self-Archiving’, SHERPA/RoMEO [accessed 20 January 2014]
‘Research Funders’ Open Access Policies’, SHERPA/JULIET, 2014 [accessed 26 February 2014]
Johns Adrian, The Nature of the Book (University of Chicago Press, 1998) [accessed 30 March 2014]
Jump Paul, ‘Evolution of the REF’, Times Higher Education, 17 October 2013 [accessed 27 March 2014]
Jump Paul, ‘Open Access Will Cause Problems for Learned Societies’ Journals, Accepts Finch’, Times Higher Education, 15 January 2013 [accessed 22 January 2014]
Kelty Christopher M, Two Bits: The Cultural Significance of Free Software (Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2008)
Kennison Rebecca, and Norberg Lisa, A Scalable and Sustainable Approach to Open Access Publishing and Archiving for Humanities and Social Sciences (K|N Consultants, 11 April 2014) [accessed 5 May 2014]
Key Perspectives Ltd, A Comparative Review of Research Assessment Regimes in Five Countries and the Role of Libraries in the Research Assessment Process: A Pilot Study Commissioned by OCLC Research (Dublin, OH: OCLC, 2009) [accessed 19 January 2014]
Keyt Aaron, ‘An Improved Framework for Music Plagiarism Litigation’, California Law Review, 76 (1988), 421–64
Koh Adeline, ‘Is Open Access a Moral or a Business Issue? A Conversation with the Pennsylvania State University Press’, The Chronicle of Higher Education, 2012 [accessed 22 January 2014]
Koh Adeline, and Wissoker Ken, ‘On Monographs, Libraries and Blogging: A Conversation with Duke University Press, Part One’, Chronicle of Higher Education, 2013 [accessed 16 March 2014]
Kortge G. Dean, and Okonkwo Patrick A., ‘Perceived Value Approach to Pricing’, Industrial Marketing Management, 22 (1993), 133–40
Kranich Nancy, ‘From Collecting to Connecting: Engaging the Academic Community’ (presented at The Library in the Digital Age: Communities, Collections, Opportunities, Temple University, 2013)
Lawson Stuart, ‘APC Pricing’, 2014 [accessed 13 June 2014]
Lessig Lawrence, Remix: Making Art and Commerce Thrive in the Hybrid Economy (New York: Penguin Press, 2008)
Lewis Philip, ‘The Publishing Crisis and Tenure Criteria: An Issue for Research Universities?’, Profession, 2004, 1424
Lillis Theresa, ‘Economies of Signs in Writing for Academic Publication: The Case of English Medium “National” Journals’, Journal of Advanced Composition, 32 (2012), 695722
Linguistic Society of America, ‘Journal Sponsorship’, Semantics and Pragmatics, 2014 [accessed 22 January 2014]
Look Hugh, and Pinter Frances, ‘Open Access and Humanities and Social Science Monograph Publishing’, New Review of Academic Librarianship, 16 (2010), 907
Mallison Heinrich, ‘Taylor &Francis Misrepresents DFG Guidelines on Open Access – an Innocent Error?’, dinosaurpalaeo, 2014 [accessed 20 April 2014]
Mandler Peter, ‘Open Access: A Perspective from the Humanities’, Insights: The UKSG Journal, 27 (2014), 166–70
Mandler Peter, ‘Open Access for the Humanities: Not for Funders, Scientists or Publishers’, Journal of Victorian Culture, 18 (2013), 551–7
Markovits Elizabeth, The Politics of Sincerity: Plato, Frank Speech, and Democratic Judgment (University Park, PA: Penn State Press, 2008)
McGann Jerome, A New Republic of Letters (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2014)
McGann Jerome, ‘Information Technology and the Troubled Humanities’, Text Technology, 14 (2005), 10521
McGettigan Andrew, The Great University Gamble: Money, Markets and the Future of Higher Education (London: Pluto Press, 2013)
McMillan Gail, Ramirez Marisa, Dalton Joan, Read Max, and Seamans Nancy, ‘An Investigation of ETDs as Prior Publications: Findings from the 2011 NDLTD Publishers’ Survey’, University Library Faculty Publications, 2011
McPherson James, ‘A Crisis in Scholarly Publishing’, Perspectives on History, 2003 [accessed 1 May 2014]
Meadows Alice, and Sweeney David, ‘Meet David Sweeney of HEFCE – the Higher Education Funding Council of the UK’, Wiley Exchanges, 2014 [accessed 17 May 2014]
MediaCommons, ‘History’, 2014 [accessed 29 March 2014]
MLA Task Force on Doctoral Study in Modern Language and Literature, Report of the MLA Task Force on Doctoral Study in Modern Language and Literature (Modern Language Association of America, 2014) [accessed 16 July 2014]
Möller Erik, ‘Creative Commons – NC Licenses Considered Harmful’,, 2005 [accessed 21 January 2013]
Montgomery Lucy, ‘Knowledge Unlatched Announces the Launch of Its Pilot Collection’ (Knowledge Unlatched, 2013) [accessed 30 March 2014]
Montgomery Lucy, ‘Knowledge Unlatched Pilot Collection to Become Open Access – Nearly 300 Libraries Globally Pledge Their Support’ (Knowledge Unlatched, 2014) [accessed 30 March 2014]
Montgomery Lucy, Christina Emery, Frances Pinter, and Leon Loberman, ‘Pilot Proof of Concept Progress Summary’ (Knowledge Unlatched, 2014) [accessed 25 May 2014]
Morrison Heather, ‘Taylor & Francis Open Access Survey: Critique’, The Imaginary Journal of Poetic Economics, 2013 [accessed 21 January 2014]
Mukherjee Bhaskar, and Mal Bidyut Kumar, ‘India's Efforts in Open Access Publishing’, Library Philosophy and Practice, 2012 [accessed 19 May 2014]
Nature, ‘Pricing’, 2014 [accessed 17 May 2014]
Newton Hazel, ‘Breaking Boundaries in Academic Publishing: Launching a New Format for Scholarly Research’, Insights: The UKSG Journal, 26 (2013), 706
Neylon Cameron, ‘@d_mainwaring …I've Also Been Described as “Neo Liberal” (alongside Uber Capitalist) and “Marxist” in the Past Year Which Is Fun…’, @CameronNeylon, 2013 [accessed 18 January 2014]
Nicholas David, Rowlands Ian, Williams Peter, Brown David, and Clark David, ‘E-Journals: Their Use, Value and Impact: Final Report’ (Research Information Network, 2009)
Nieto Enrique Peña, ‘Open Access in the Knowledge Society’, 2014 [accessed 25 May 2014]
Nietzsche Source, ‘Digital Critical Edition of Nietzsche's Works and Letters’, 2009 [accessed 18 July 2014]
Nye Joseph S., Bound to Lead: The Changing Nature of American Power (New York: Basic Books, 1991)
OAPEN-UK, ‘Regional Studies Assocation Case Study’, 2013 [accessed 26 March 2014]
OAPEN-UK, ‘Researcher Survey’, 2012 [accessed 25 March 2014]
OAPEN-UK, ‘Royal Historical Society Case Study’, 2013 [accessed 26 March 2014]
OAPEN-UK, ‘The Pilot’, 2013 [accessed 25 March 2014]
OAPEN-UK, ‘Year 1 Focus Group Summary Report’, 2012 [accessed 25 March 2014]
Open Access Directory, ‘Early OA Journals’ [accessed 21 April 2014]
OpenEdition, ‘OpenEdition Freemium’ [accessed 28 March 2014]
O'Reilly Tim, ‘Piracy Is Progressive Taxation, and Other Thoughts on the Evolution of Online Distribution’, O'Reilly P2P, 2002 [accessed 21 April 2014]
Osborne Robin, ‘Why Open Access Makes No Sense’, in Debating Open Access (London: British Academy, 2013), pp. 96105
Palgrave Macmillan, ‘Frequently Asked Questions’, Palgrave Open, 2013 [accessed 21 December 2013]
Palgrave Macmillan, ‘Introduction’, Palgrave Macmillan: Open Peer Review Trial [accessed 4 April 2014]
Palgrave Macmillan Journals, ‘Copyright FAQs’, 2014 [accessed 22 February 2014]
Palmeira Mauricio M., and Srivastava Joydeep, ‘Free Offer ≠ Cheap Product: A Selective Accessibility Account on the Valuation of Free Offers’, Journal of Consumer Research, 40 (2013), 644–56
Park Jane, ‘An Interview with Frances Pinter of Bloomsbury Academic’, 2008 [accessed 22 January 2014]
Pattinson Damian, ‘PLOS ONE Publishes Its 100,000th Article’, EveryONE, 2014 [accessed 24 June 2014]
Philippou Emily, ‘First Wellcome Trust Open Access Book Charts Serious Fungal Disease’, The Wellcome Trust, 2013 [accessed 28 March 2014]
Philp Mark, ‘Foucault on Power: A Problem in Radical Translation?’, Political Theory, 11 (1983), 2952
Pinter Frances, and Kenneally Christopher, ‘Publishing Pioneer Seeks Knowledge Unlatched’, 2013
PLOS, ‘PLOS ONE Journal Information’ [accessed 6 May 2013]
PLOS, ‘Written Evidence to House of Commons Select Committee Inquiry’, in Inquiry into Open Access. Fifth Report of Session 2013–2014, by House of Commons Business, Innovation and Skills Committee (London: House of Commons, 2013), pp. Ev80–Ev87
Poynder Richard, ‘Open Access Mandates: Ensuring Compliance’, Open and Shut?, 2012 [accessed 17 May 2014]
Purdue University Scholarship Online, ‘Purdue E-Pubs’, 2014 [accessed 29 March 2014]
Readings Bill, The University in Ruins (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1996)
Research Councils UK, ‘RCUK Policy on Open Access and Supporting Guidance’, 2013 [accessed 10 July 2014]
Research Information Network, ‘Activities, Costs and Funding Flows in the Scholarly Communications System’, 2008 [accessed 21 April 2014]
Reyes-Galindo Luis, ‘Mexican Policy-Making on OA: A Bitter-Tweet State of Affairs’, Sociology of Science and Open Access [accessed 3 June 2014]
Rizor Sara L., and Holley Robert P., ‘Open Access Goals Revisited: How Green and Gold Open Access Are Meeting (or Not) Their Original Goals’, Journal of Scholarly Publishing, 45 (2014), 321–35
ROAPE Editors, ‘Yes to Egalitarian “Open Access”, No to “Pay to Publish”: A ROAPE Position Statement on Open Access’, Review of African Political Economy, 40 (2013), 177–8
Ryan Judith, ‘Publishing and Purchasing: The Great Paradigm Shift’, Profession, 2004, 7–13
Ryan Judith, Avelar Idelber, Fleissner Jennifer, Lashmet David E., Miller J. Hillis, Pike Karen H., and others, ‘The Future of Scholarly Publishing: MLA Ad Hoc Committee on the Future of Scholarly Publishing’, Profession, 2002, 172–86
Sabaratnam Meera, and Kirby Paul, ‘Open Access: HEFCE, REF2020 and the Threat to Academic Freedom’, The Disorder of Things, 2012 [accessed 27 November 2013]
Sample Ian, ‘Harvard University Says It Can't Afford Journal Publishers’ Prices’, The Guardian, 2012 [accessed 31 May 2014]
Sayre Gordon M., ‘The Crisis in Scholarly Publishing: Demystifying the Fetishes of Technology and the Market’, Profession, 2005, 52–8
Science Europe, ‘Principles for the Transition to Open Access to Research Publications’, 2013 [accessed 17 May 2014]
SCOAP3, ‘Frequently Asked Questions and Answers’, SPARC, 2014 [accessed 20 May 2014]
Selwyn Neil, ‘Editorial: In Praise of Pessimism – The Need for Negativity in Educational Technology’, British Journal of Educational Technology, 42 (2011), 713–18
Shampanier Kristina, Mazar Nina, and Ariely Dan, ‘Zero as a Special Price: The True Value of Free Products’, Marketing Science, 26 (2007), 742–57
Shirky Clay, ‘It's Not Information Overload. It's Filter Failure’ (presented at the Web 2.0 Expo, New York, 2008) [accessed 1 May 2014]
Small Helen, The Value of the Humanities (Oxford University Press, 2013)
Smith Richard, ‘The Irrationality of the REF’, BMJ, 2013 [accessed 11 February 2014]
Snow C. P., The Two Cultures, Canto edn (Cambridge University Press, 1993)
Solomon David J., and Bo-ChristerBjörk , ‘A Study of Open Access Journals Using Article Processing Charges’, Journal of the American Society for Information Science and Technology, 63 (2012), 1485–95
Spiro Lisa, ‘“This Is Why We Fight”: Defining the Values of the Digital Humanities’, in Debates in the Digital Humanities, ed. Gold Matthew K. (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2012), pp. 1635
Stallman Richard, ‘Misinterpreting Copyright: A Series of Errors’, in Free Software, Free Society: Selected Essays of Richard Stallman (Boston, MA: Free Software Foundation, 2010), pp. 111–20
Stallman Richard, ‘Why Open Source Misses the Point of Free Software’, in Free Software, Free Society: Selected Essays of Richard Stallman (Boston, MA: Free Software Foundation, 2010), pp. 838
Stallman Richard, ‘Why Software Should Not Have Owners’, in Free Software, Free Society: Selected Essays of Richard Stallman (Boston, MA: Free Software Foundation, 2010), pp. 3741
Stanton Domna C., ‘Working through the Crises: A Plan for Action’, Profession, 2004, 32–41
Steele Colin, ‘Scholarly Monograph Publishing in the 21st Century: The Future More Than Ever Should Be an Open Book’, Journal of Electronic Publishing, 11 (2008)
‘Steering Group’ [accessed 22 January 2014]
Suber Peter, ‘Creating an Intellectual Commons through Open Access’, in Understanding Knowledge as a Commons: From Theory to Practice, ed. Hess Charlotte and Ostrom Elinor (Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2007), pp. 171208
Suber Peter, ‘Guide to the Open Access Movement’, 2003 [accessed 10 April 2014]
Suber Peter, ‘Helping Scholars and Helping Libraries’, SPARC Open Access Newsletter, 2005 [accessed 1 May 2014]
Suber Peter, ‘Open Access and Quality’, SPARC Open Access Newsletter, 2006 [accessed 1 May 2014]
Suber Peter, Open Access, Essential Knowledge Series (Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2012)
Suber Peter, ‘Open Access, Markets, and Missions’, SPARC Open Access Newsletter, 2010 [accessed 21 April 2014]
Suber Peter, ‘Open Access to Electronic Theses and Dissertations (ETDs)’, SPARC Open Access Newsletter, 2006 [accessed 1 May 2014]
Suber Peter, ‘The Taxpayer Argument for Open Access’, SPARC Open Access Newsletter, 2003 [accessed 1 May 2014]
Suber Peter, ‘Thinking about Prestige, Quality, and Open Access’, 2008 [accessed 21 April 2014]
Suber Peter, Brown Patrick O., Cabell Diane, Chakravarti Aravinda, Cohen Barbara, Delamothe Tony, and others, ‘Bethesda Statement on Open Access Publishing’, 2003 [accessed 4 May 2014]
Sutton Caroline, Suber Peter, and Page Amanda, ‘Societies and Open Access Research’, Harvard Open Access Project, 2014 [accessed 26 June 2014]
Swan Alma, ‘The Open Access Citation Advantage: Studies and Results to Date’, 2010 [accessed 24 March 2014]
Taylor & Francis, ‘Information for Funders & Institutions’, 2014 [accessed 11 May 2014]
Taylor & Francis, ‘Open Access Survey’, 2013 [accessed 21 January 2014]
Taylor & Francis, ‘Open Access Survey’, 2014 [accessed 21 January 2014]
Text Encoding Initiative, ‘Projects Using the TEI’, 2014 [accessed 5 August 2014]
Thatcher Sanford G., ‘Back to the Future: Old Models for New Challenges’, Against the Grain, 2011, 38–43
Thatcher Sanford G., ‘The Crisis in Scholarly Communication’, Chronicle of Higher Education, 3 (1995)
Thiede Malina, ‘On Open Access Evangelism’, Serials Librarian, 67 (2014), 216
Thompson John B., Books in the Digital Age: The Transformation of Academic and Higher Education Publishing in Britain and the United States (Cambridge: Polity Press, 2005)
Thomson Reuters, ‘SciELO Citation Index’, 2014 [accessed 19 May 2014]
Tubbs Nigel, ‘The Importance of Being Useless’, Times Higher Education, 11 October 2012 [accessed 4 February 2014]
UCU, ‘Over Half of Universities and Colleges Use Lecturers on Zero-Hour Contracts’, 2013 [accessed 6 September 2013]
United States of America, ‘U.S. Constitution: Article 1 Section 8’, The U.S. Constitution Online, 2010 [accessed 21 February 2014]
University of Illinois Library at Urbana-Champaign, ‘The Cost of Journals’, University of Illinois Library at Urbana-Champaign, 2009 [accessed 25 November 2013]
Van Noorden Richard, ‘Chinese Agencies Announce Open-Access Policies’, Nature, 2014
Vardi Moshe Y., and Baraniuk Richard, ‘A New Model for Publishing Research Monographs’, 2012 [accessed 29 March 2014]
Veletsianos George, and Kimmons Royce, ‘Assumptions and Challenges of Open Scholarship’, International Review of Research in Open and Distance Learning, 13 (2012), 166–89
Vincent Nigel, and Wickham Chris, ‘Debating Open Access: Introduction’, in Debating Open Access, ed. Vincent Nigel and Wickham Chris (London: British Academy, 2013), pp. 412
Wade Martyn, ‘Thriving or Surviving? National Libraries in the Future’ (presented at the RLUK Conference, Edinburgh, 2010)
Waltham Mary, Learned Society Open Access Business Models (Jisc, June 2005) [accessed 22 January 2014]
Warne Verity, ‘To CC-BY or Not to CC-BY? A Vignette on Author Choice’, Exchanges, 2014 [accessed 23 April 2014]
Waters Donald J., ‘Preserving the Knowledge Commons’, in Understanding Knowledge as a Commons: From Theory to Practice, ed. Hess Charlotte and Ostrom Elinor (Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2007), pp. 145–67
Waters Lindsay, ‘Rescue Tenure from the Tyranny of the Monograph’, Chronicle of Higher Education, 20 April 2001 [accessed 18 May 2014]
Weber Samuel, Institution and Interpretation, Cultural Memory in the Present, expanded edn (Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 2001)
Wellcome Trust, ‘Position Statement in Support of Open Access Publishing’, Wellcome Trust, 2013 [accessed 28 March 2014]
Wendling Amy E., Karl Marx on Technology and Alienation (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2009)
Willinsky John, The Access Principle: The Case for Open Access to Research and Scholarship, Digital Libraries and Electronic Publishing (Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2006)
Willinsky John, ‘The Unacknowledged Convergence of Open Source, Open Access, and Open Science’, First Monday, 10 (2005) [accessed 9 July 2014]
Willinsky John, ‘Toward the Design of an Open Monograph Press’, Journal of Electronic Publishing, 12 (2009)
Winn Joss, ‘Helplessness’, Joss Winn, 2013 [accessed 29 January 2014]
Winn Joss, ‘Is an Open Access Journal Article a Commodity?’, Joss Winn, 2014 [accessed 15 February 2014]
Wise Alicia, ‘Evidence to House of Commons Select Committee Inquiry’, in Inquiry into Open Access. Fifth Report of Session 2013–2014, by House of Commons Business, Innovation and Skills Committee (London: House of Commons, 2013), pp. Ev1–Ev11
Xia Jingfeng, Gilchrist Sarah B., Smith Nathaniel X. P., Kingery Justin A., Radecki Jennifer R., Wilhelm Marcia L., and others, ‘A Review of Open Access Self-Archiving Mandate Policies’, portal: Libraries and the Academy, 12 (2012), 85102


Altmetric attention score

Full text views

Total number of HTML views: 965
Total number of PDF views: 6618 *
Loading metrics...

Book summary page views

Total views: 8602 *
Loading metrics...

* Views captured on Cambridge Core between September 2016 - 20th February 2018. This data will be updated every 24 hours.