Journal Sciences News
Veterinary Clinics of North America: Small Animal Practice
December 2013
Serials Review Publisher Change to Taylor & Francis
Publication date: December 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 4 Author(s): Maria Collins
December 2013
Management of Electronic Serials in Academic Libraries: The Results of an Online Survey
Publication date: December 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 4 Author(s): Beth A. Branscome This article presents the results of an online survey of academic librarians conducted in 2011 on the topic of electronic serials management. Since online journals had by 2011 become a major part of academic library serials collections, a central objective of this survey was to explore whether this had led to any degree of standardization in online serials management procedures across academic libraries. The focus of the survey was generally on issues affecting technical services, specifically exploring the impact of electronic serials on collection development, library staffing, and serials management tools. The responses to the survey did not reflect any significant level of uniformity among these libraries in any of these areas, suggesting that libraries primarily take into account the needs of their own institutions when formulating procedures for managing online serials.
December 2013
The Concerns of Authors: Textual Analysis of Online Journal Reviews
Publication date: December 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 4 Author(s): Ziqiong Zhang, Zili Zhang, Rob Law This paper presents the results of an investigation of Chinese authors' attitudes towards, and concerns about, academic journals by analyzing their comments posted on a journal review Web site. The views of 338 authors about 13 Chinese academic journals in the library and information science field were collected. Using word frequency, word co-occurrence, and factor analysis, their comments were processed and the important factors extracted. The authors addressed a series of aspects regarding the journal itself, the review and publication process, and the service provided by editors. The paper provides a unique opportunity to understand Chinese authors' views using a direct source.
December 2013
Digital Age Discoverability: A Collaborative Organizational Approach
Publication date: December 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 4 Author(s): Mary M. Somerville The tumultuous changes in the scholarly communications ecosystem have disrupted traditional library assumptions and established new workflows and user expectations. In response, the Auraria Library at the University of Colorado Denver initiated a collaborative design (co-design) initiative to re-invent structures, processes, services, and roles throughout the entire organization. Fostered by appreciative inquiry, enabled by social learning, and furthered by shared leadership, redesign initiated sustainable information exchange, reflective dialog, and knowledge creation practices. The case study highlights accomplishments of technical services staff members who successfully engaged co-workers in selection, implementation, and enhancement of a Web-scale discovery service. Continuing support of the full discovery layer lifecycle illustrates evolving information practices and workplace outcomes at the Auraria Library. Concluding reflections offer transferable insights to other organizations aspiring to co-design workplace environments that enliven creativity, discovery, and exploration.
December 2013
An economic analysis of the “Korean Electronic Site Licensing Initiative” (KESLI) consortium
Publication date: December 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 4 Author(s): Young Man Ko, Wonsik Shim, Soon-Hee Pyo, Ji Sang Chang, Hye Kyung Chung, Jeong Hwan Kim Libraries have a long history of cooperative purchasing. In many countries libraries have turned to national consortia in order to create efficiencies and strengthen academic libraries' buying power, resulting in enhanced service for their end users. At the same time, there is increasing need to quantify the value these consortia provide. This article measures the economic value of aggregating and integrating electronic scholarly materials through the Korean Electronic Site Licensing Initiative (KESLI). To address the benefits, the sum of the benefits recognized by its end users and participating institutions of KESLI were assessed. The economic benefit of end users was measured through the time saved by using KESLI over its alternatives. The economic value of the participating institutions was measured in two ways, namely, the amount of time end users saved by using KESLI provided content and the amount of subscription costs saved by participating institutions switching to KESLI. Data was collected in two ways including 1202 valid responses from a sampling frame consisting of 27,607 KESLI end users by email survey and 50 responses by institutional members from 358 participating institutions by telephone survey. The amount of time saved was converted to a monetary value relative to the job status of end users and institutional staffs. To arrive at the overall cost of KESLI, KESLI personnel costs, subscription subsidies, and system development and maintenance costs were applied. The benefit to cost ratio (B/C ratio) was measured at 68.99.
December 2013
Using the Diffusion of Innovation Concept to Explain the Factors That Contribute to the Adoption Rate of E-journal Publishing
Publication date: December 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 4 Author(s): Shamsudeen Ademola Sanni, Zainab Awang Ngah, Noor Harun Abdul Karim, Noorhidawati Abdullah, Mehwish Waheed This paper reports on the factors that contribute to the adoption rate of e-journal publishing based upon responses from 82 Malaysian journal publishers. Drawing upon the theory of innovation diffusion, the study examines the role of awareness, three organization variables (publication size, age of the journal, and experience of editors), and attributes of e-journals (relative advantage, compatibility, complexity, trialability and observability) as influences to the rate of e-journal publishing adoption. Findings show that only two attributes—complexity and trialability—emerge as significant contributors to e-journal adoption rates, and all three organization variables—journal's age, publication size, and editorial experience—are significant. Collectively, these five significant variables explained 57.8% of the variance in adoption rate. We discuss the results and implication of the findings with respect to the wider context of e-journal publishing.
December 2013
MOOCs and Serials
Publication date: December 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 4 Author(s): Paul Bond, Faye Leibowitz Massive Open Online Courses (MOOCs) are becoming increasingly common (and controversial) as platforms for course delivery. Paul Bond shares his insights on MOOCs from the perspectives of class participant and librarian.
December 2013
Building the Global Open Knowledgebase (GOKb)
Publication date: December 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 4 Author(s): Kristen Wilson The Global Open Knowledgebase project (GOKb) aims to facilitate the development of shared e-resources management data by developing a freely available, community-managed repository of key publication information about electronic resources as they are represented in the supply chain from content publishers to suppliers to libraries. This column will provide an overview of GOKb based on the author's experiences as a lead subject matter expert with the project, along with in-depth discussion of the GOKb data model, tools for data ingest and display, and plans for community management and sustainability.
December 2013
Reports of Conferences, Institutes, and Seminars
Publication date: December 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 4 Author(s): Kate Seago, Stephanie P. Hess, Katy DiVittorio, Vickie Toranzo, Kurt Blythe This quarter's column features a report from the Ohio Valley Group of Technical Services Librarians (OVGTSL), held May 15–17, 2013, in Richmond, KY; the 29th Annual North American Serials Interest Group (NASIG) Conference, held June 5–9, 2013, in Buffalo, NY, including a separate report on the June 6 RDA & Serials preconference; and, the American Library Association's Annual Conference, held June 27–July 2, 2013, in Chicago, IL.
December 2013
OVGTSL 2013 Conference, “Meeting Challenges, Leading Change”
Publication date: December 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 4 Author(s): Kate Seago
December 2013
RDA & Serials: Transitioning to RDA within a MARC21 Framework (Preconference Workshop, NASIG 2013 Conference)
Publication date: December 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 4 Author(s): Stephanie P. Hess
December 2013
2013 North American Serials Interest Group (NASIG) 28th Annual Conference: Art of Information, Architecture of Knowledge
Publication date: December 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 4 Author(s): Katy DiVittorio
December 2013
132nd American Library Association Annual Conference: “Transforming Our Libraries, Ourselves”
Publication date: December 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 4 Author(s): Vickie Toranzo
December 2013
Reviews
Publication date: December 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 4 Author(s): Trina Nolen, Elizabeth Parang, Ann Roll, Sarah Tusa, Teresa Malinowski Trina Nolen reviews Rethinking Information Literacy; Elizabeth Parang, Fundamentals of Managing Reference Collections; Ann Roll reviews Building and Managing E-Book Collections; and Sarah Tusa reviews HR: A Human Resources Handbook for Academic Library Staff.
December 2013
Rethinking Information Literacy: A Practical Framework for Supporting Learning, edited by Jane Secker and Emma Coonan. London: Facet Publishing, 2013. 169 p. $95.00. ISBN: 978-1-85604-822-4
Publication date: December 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 4 Author(s): Trina Nolen
December 2013
Fundamentals of Managing Reference Collections, by Carol A. Singer. Chicago, IL: ALA Editions, 2012, xii +167 p. $60.00. ISBN 9780838911532
Publication date: December 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 4 Author(s): Elizabeth Parang
December 2013
Building and Managing E-Book Collections: A How-To-Do-It Manual for Librarians, edited by Richard Kaplan. Chicago: Neal-Schuman, 2013. 216 p. $75.00. ISBN-13: 978-1555707767
Publication date: December 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 4 Author(s): Ann Roll
September 2013
Everyday HR: A Human Resources Handbook for Academic Library Staff, by Gail Munde. Chicago: American Library Association, 2013. 200 p. $65.00. ISBN 978-1-55570-798-9
Publication date: December 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 4 Author(s): Sarah Tusa
September 2013
Special Issue: 2013 North Carolina Serials Conference
Publication date: September 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 3 Author(s): Maria Collins, Kurt Blythe
September 2013
Embracing Change
Publication date: September 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 3 Author(s): Oliver Pesch The Internet, Google, e-journals, packages, e-books and patron driven acquisitions have all been perceived as “a threat to libraries as we know them.” Yet, in spite of these developments and under the weight of chronic budget pressures, the typical academic library now offers more users better access to more content and services than ever before. In this session we will look at how librarians and the vendors that serve them have responded to these “threats” to their future to create new and improved services.
September 2013
Communities of Knowledge: Creating and Connecting Resource Metadata
Publication date: September 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 3 Author(s): Yvette B. Diven A growing number of academic libraries and consortia are developing their own e-resource knowledge bases. The structure, format, and ultimate goals of their projects vary. If they are successful, these community-driven knowledge bases have the potential to make a positive impact on e-resource management and discovery. A situation analysis of the current state of affairs considers the problems these new communities of knowledge are attempting to solve, compares the scope and approaches of selected projects, suggests opportunities for connectivity across communities, and outlines challenges to their success. This article is the outgrowth of a 2013 North Carolina Serials Conference discussion.
September 2013
The Structure of Scholarly Communications Within Academic Libraries
Publication date: September 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 3 Author(s): Wm. Joseph Thomas Academic libraries often define their administrative structure according to services they offer, including research services, cataloging and metadata, and acquisitions. Scholarly communications is something of a moving target, though. How are scholarly communication positions defined, what duties do they often include, and how do they fit within the library's administrative structure? Some of the first positions devoted to scholarly communications required JD's and focused on author's rights, copyright, and fair use. Yet other positions recently advertised group scholarly communication librarians within digital scholarship units, which not only create and maintain institutional repositories, they may also publish electronic journals and/or offer services related to data curation. This article provides a brief review of the findings recently published in a SPEC Kit, which focuses on ARL Libraries. The main intention, though, is to provide a wider context of scholarly communication activities across a variety of academic libraries. To do that, a survey of non-ARL Libraries was administered to review relevant positions, library organizations, and the variety of scholarly communication services offered. Lastly, a set of scholarly communication core services is proposed.
September 2013
Providing Alumni Access to Electronic Resources
Publication date: September 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 3 Author(s): Dianne E. Ford, Nancy J. Gibbs University alumni are frequently surprised and dismayed to find that access to online library resources is terminated at graduation. Alumni have been vocal for years about their need for library resources as they move into the working world, and campus alumni offices are frequently eager to provide this service in order to maintain ongoing relationships with alums. Publishers are beginning to include alumni as authorized users in electronic resources contracts with models for free or paid access. Most academic libraries have not begun or are in the early stages of working with alumni offices to provide this service. This article discusses opportunities and challenges of designing and implementing successful alumni access to electronic resources.
September 2013
Resource Description and Access: It’s Really Not So Bad
Publication date: September 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 3 Author(s): Kurt C. Blythe, Wanda K. Gunther, Kristina M. Spurgin This article summarizes a presentation given March 15, 2013 at the 22nd Annual North Carolina Serials Conference by Wanda Gunther, Kurt Blythe and Kristina Spurgin. The authors first cover basic Resource Description and Access (RDA) (Joint Steering Committee for the Development of Resource Description and Access, 2012) concepts and implications for authority work. Changes that RDA would bring to the serial bibliographic record and implications for staff training and workflows are also discussed. RDA changes to the electronic integrating resource bibliographic record in addition to highlighting some issues to think about in regard to the display of RDA records in the online public access catalog (OPAC) are also reviewed.
September 2013
“Who, What, Where, and Why”
Publication date: September 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 3 Author(s): Rachel Frick, Tessa L.H. Minchew The North Carolina Serials Conference was very fortunate to have secured Rachel Frick for its keynote speaker for 2013. The conference was a homecoming for Frick, who is a graduate of the University of North Carolina MSLS program and is currently the Director of the Digital Library Federation Program for the Council on Library and Information Resources (CLIR), a think tank and research organization located in Washington, D.C. The Digital Library Federation (DLF) has been in existence since 1995, its target audiences being digital library practitioners and other interested parties who are on the front-lines of teaching and learning in this specialty. In her address entitled “Who, What, Where, Why, and How,” Frick discussed some of the major initiatives and issues currently occurring within and around librarianship, exploring the effect that these large scale initiatives can, and should, have at the local level. She can be reached at her Twitter feed, @rlfrick.
September 2013
Impact of Journal Cancellations on Interlibrary Loan Demand
Publication date: September 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 3 Author(s): Kristin Calvert, Rachel Fleming, Katherine Hill Rachel Fleming and Kristin Calvert of Western Carolina University discuss their study of interlibrary loan borrowing requests in the three years surrounding a journal cancellation project. Noting that the impact of such a cancellation on interlibrary loan has not been studied since the 1990s, they examine numerous facets of requests for cancelled and non-cancelled journals, including request per journal, year of article requested, and request history for newly cancelled journals. Though journal cancellations resulted in a 2 percent increase in interlibrary loan requests, this number proved so small that Calvert and Fleming judged that their cancellations caused no undue effects.
September 2013
Can we Lend?: Communicating Interlibrary Loan Rights
Publication date: September 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 3 Author(s): Linda Blake, Hilary Fredette, Matthew Jansen At the 22nd Annual North Carolina Serials Conference, focused on “Collaboration, Community, and Connection,” Linda Blake and Hilary Fredette of West Virginia University presented, ““Can we Lend?”: Communicating Interlibrary Loan Rights,” reviewing their experiences collaborating across an academic library to achieve the best possible interlibrary loan e-journal access within the bounds of sometimes inscrutable licenses.
September 2013
Serials from the Other Side: An Editorial Perspective on Current Trends in Scholarly Communication
Publication date: September 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 3 Author(s): Patricia Hudson, David Goldfield, Robert Lee Bailey, Elaine Cohen Hubal, Priscilla Wald, Doug Stewart The panel session for the 22nd North Carolina Serials Conference brought together perspectives from current and former journal editors about their careers and changes in the publishing industry. Moderated by Patricia Hudson, David Goldfield discussed his experience with the Journal of Urban History; Elaine Hubal talked about her experience with the Journal of Exposure Science and Environmental Epidemiology; and Priscilla Wald discussed her experience as editor of American Literature. A question and answer session followed the presentation.
September 2013
Serials Review Index
Publication date: September 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 3 Author(s): Julie Murphy, Carolyn Nippert, Sharon L. Siegler
September 2013
Reports of Conferences, Institutes, and Seminars
Publication date: September 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 3 Author(s): Andree Rathemacher, Kelly Smith, Kurt Blythe This quarter's column features a report from the Association of College and Research Libraries (ACRL) Conference, held April 10–13, in Indianapolis, IN, and a workshop titled, “Developing Issues in Licensing: Text Mining, MOOCs, and More,” which was co-sponsored by the Collection Development and Electronic Resources Management Interest Groups of the Association of College and Research Libraries New England Chapter (ACRL/NEC), an independent chapter of ACRL, and which took place April 25, 2013 at Northeastern University in Boston, MA.
September 2013
Association of College and Research Libraries Conference 2013: Imagine, Innovate, Inspire
Publication date: September 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 3 Author(s): Kelly Smith
September 2013
Developing Issues in Licensing: Text Mining, MOOCs, and More
Publication date: September 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 3 Author(s): Andr
September 2013
Reviews
Publication date: September 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 3 Author(s): Teresa Malinowski, Adolfo G. Prieto, Stephanie Rosenblatt
September 2013
Reviews
Publication date: September 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 3 Author(s): Adolfo G. Prieto
June 2013
Reviews
Publication date: September 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 3 Author(s): Stephanie Rosenblatt
June 2013
Introducing SR's new Associate Editor: Jill Grogg
Publication date: June 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 2 Author(s): Maria Collins
June 2013
Assessing Value Through Cross-Institutional Comparisons: A Discussion of the 2012 University of North Carolina System-Wide E-Journal Survey
Publication date: June 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 2 Author(s): Virginia Bacon, Patrick L. Carr In 2012, the University of North Carolina (UNC) system implemented an initiative to examine return-on-investment for the system libraries' e-journal collections. To help carry out the initiative, UNC libraries participated in a survey to gather, collate, and analyze data regarding e-journal expenditures and usage. This article discusses the processes and tools through which the survey was conducted and analyzes the survey's results. Within its analysis, the article reviews and critiques relevant recommendations presented in a resultant report issued by the North Carolina Office of State Budget and Management. Throughout the discussion, the article provides insight into the broader opportunities and challenges of collaborating to make cross-institutional assessments of e-journal collections.
June 2013
The Perception of Brazilian Researchers concerning the Factors that Influence the Citation of their Articles: A Study in the Field of Sustainability
Publication date: June 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 2 Author(s): Charbel Jos
June 2013
E-books in Academic Libraries: Challenges for Discovery and Access
Publication date: June 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 2 Author(s): William H. Walters This paper examines the recent literature on the presentation of e-books in college and university libraries, focusing on three mechanisms for discovery and access: e-book vendors' interfaces, library catalogs (OPACs), and resource discovery tools (RDTs). If libraries rely on vendors' interfaces, patrons must search on multiple platforms, many of which have limited and idiosyncratic search mechanisms. The most common strategy for discovery and access—including e-books in the library catalog—brings its own set of challenges, including limited availability of records, lack of standardization, difficulties managing the addition and removal of titles, and the generally low quality of vendor-supplied records. Likewise, libraries that use resource discovery tools face another set of difficulties: incomplete coverage, reliance on metadata from external sources, problems with subject headings and authority control, difficulties with guest-user access, and continuing dependence on vendors' platforms for access to full text.
June 2013
Exploring Users' Perceptions of Conventional and Unconventional Electronic Resources
Publication date: June 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 2 Author(s): Yalan Yan, Xianjin Zha, Zhiliang Xiao This study explores and compares Chinese university library users' perceptions of conventional electronic resources inside the library and unconventional electronic resources outside the library in terms of ease of use, usefulness, and usage. Data collected from 278 library users were used for data analysis. The independent samples t test and one-way Analysis of Variance (ANOVA) present the exact nature of library users' perceptions of conventional electronic resources and unconventional electronic resources. The paired samples t test suggests that unconventional electronic resources outside the library are playing a role as a complement rather than a substitute to the conventional electronic resources inside the library. Hierarchical regression analysis indicates that both ease of use and usefulness can predict usage in the case of both conventional and unconventional electronic resources. These findings and their implications are discussed.
June 2013
Theses Submitted by Doctoral Students of Physical Research Laboratory, India: A Citation Analysis
Publication date: June 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 2 Author(s): Nishtha Anilkumar, Shyama Rajaram The most reliable way to know the contribution of research to the world knowledgebase is through publication and citation data. The research papers and doctoral theses are the instruments through which results of the research are communicated to the outside world. Both these scholarly publications conclude with the list of references. The study of these references (citations) gives an idea about the development of any research topic or a researcher and also indicates the kind of literature referred by the researchers. In today's world of ever escalating cost of serials, citation analysis is also being used to determine which titles to purchase and which ones to discontinue. The present study aims to better understand and manage the library resources by examining the resources used (cited) by the doctoral students of the Physical Research Laboratory (PRL) during 1997–2006. It was found that electronic format was preferred to the printed format from 2001 through 2006. Journal articles are used (cited) the most, followed by books and other documents like proceedings and reports. With more and more availability of online resources, use of non-subscribed content was also on the rise from 1997 through 2006. This study also confirms the Bradford's law that a set of core journals in a subject field satisfy more than 50% of the total number of journal citations.
June 2013
Documenting Dissent: Underground and Alternative Periodicals in China, Eastern Europe, and the Western World
Publication date: June 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 2 Author(s): Faye Leibowitz Karen Rondestvedt, Phillip Wilkin and Haihui Zhang, collection development librarians, discuss the definitions, origins, and library issues relating to alternative and underground periodicals.
June 2013
Librarian vs. (Open Access) Predator: An Interview with Jeffrey Beall
Publication date: June 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 2 Author(s): Kristen Wilson In February 2013, Kristen Wilson interviewed Jeffrey Beall, scholarly initiatives librarian at the University of Colorado Denver. Beall discusses “predatory” open access and its implications for scholarly publishing.
June 2013
Little Magazine Interview Index 2012
Publication date: June 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 2 Author(s): Susan Barribeau, Barbara Richards
June 2013
RDA Training and Implementation at the University of Chicago: An Interview with Christopher Cronin
Publication date: June 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 2 Author(s): Eric Hanson, Bonnie Parks In December 2012, Eric Hanson interviewed Christopher Cronin, director of technical services at the University of Chicago, about their participation as an RDA test partner and issues surrounding RDA training and implementation.
June 2013
Reports of Conferences, Institutes, and Seminars
Publication date: June 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 2 Author(s): Fanuel Chirombo, Chris Bulock, Selina Lin, Kurt Blythe This quarter's column features a report from the 88th Annual Meeting of the Potomac Technical and Processing Librarians, held October 12, 2012 in Washington, D.C.; the XXXII Annual Charleston Conference, held November 7–10, 2012 in Charleston, SC; and, the ALCTS Continuing Resources Section Holdings Information Committee/Continuing Resource Section Cataloging Committee Joint Forum, held January 26 in Seattle, WA at the 2013 ALA Midwinter Meeting.
June 2013
ERM & U: Workflows in the Electronic Age: Presentation to the 88th Annual Meeting of Potomac Technical and Processing Librarians (October 12, 2012, Washington, D.C.)
Publication date: June 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 2 Author(s): Fanuel Chirombo
June 2013
XXXII Annual Charleston Conference (November 7–10, Charleston, SC)
Publication date: June 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 2 Author(s): Chris Bulock
June 2013
Association for Library Collections and Technical Services (ALCTS) Continuing Resources (CRS) Holdings Information Committee/CRS Cataloging Committee Joint Forum (January 26, 2013, Seattle, WA)
Publication date: June 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 2 Author(s): Selina Lin

Review
Publication date: June 2013
Source:Serials Review, Volume 39, Issue 2 Author(s): Rebecca Tolley-Stokes, Teresa Malinowski Rebecca Tolley-Stokes reviews Not Your Ordinary Librarian: Debunking the Popular Perceptions of Librarians.
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