The Methodologies of Open Social Scholarship

Authors

  • J. Matthew Huculak University of Victoria

DOI:

https://doi.org/10.5334/kula.61

Keywords:

open social scholarship, academic publishing, INKE

Abstract

Implicit in the notion of understanding and enacting open social scholarship is that there is something broken with the current model of scholarly communication. This introduction outlines issues in the current models of academic publication while the essays explore potential futures in the academic publishing industry.

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Author Biography

J. Matthew Huculak, University of Victoria

Dr. J. Matthew Huculak is Digital Scholarship Librarian at the University of Victoria in British Columbia, Canada. He is an Advisory Board Member of Project Muse at Johns Hopkins University Press, the Director of the Modernist Versions Project and co-founder of Open Modernisms, an open-source web-based resource to share open-access course packs. With degrees in both library science and literature he publishes and teaches at the intersections of archives, libraries, book history, modernism, and periodical studies. His most recent chapter, “Ford Madox Ford as Editor” has just been published in Routledge’s The Research Companion to Ford Madox Ford.

References

Brin, A. L. 2017. “CARL Releases Roadmap Towards Sustainable Scholarly Communication.” CARL, January 27. Accessed November 1, 2018. http://www.carl-abrc.ca/news/scholarly-communications-roadmap/.

Buranyi, S. 2017. “Is the Staggeringly Profitable Business of Scientific Publishing Bad for Science?” The Guardian, June 27. https://www.theguardian.com/science/2017/jun/27/profitable-business-scientific-publishing-bad-for-science.

Darnton, R. 1982. “What Is the History of Books?” Daedalus, 111(3): 65–83. http://www.jstor.org.ezproxy.library.uvic.ca/stable/20024803.

“Future Directions.” 2018. Implementing New Knowledge Environments. Accessed December 21, 2018. https://inke.ca/projects/future-directions/.

Hiltzik, M. 2018. “In: UC’s Battle with the World’s Largest Scientific Publisher, the Future of Information Is at Stake.” LA Times, December 7. Accessed December 21, 2018. https://www.latimes.com/business/hiltzik/la-fi-hiltzik-uc-elsevier-20181207-story.html.

McGregor, H. 2017. “Open Beyond the Academy: Building Community Through Open Social Scholarship.” SFU Library, October 17. Accessed December 22, 2018. https://www.lib.sfu.ca/help/publish/dh/dhil/open-beyond-academy-building-community-through-open-social-scholarship.

MUSEOpen. 2018. Accessed December 22, 2018. https://muse.jhu.edu/museopen/.

“Open Scholarship.” n.d. Association of Research Libraries. Accessed November 1, 2018. https://www.arl.org/focus-areas/open-scholarship.

“Partners.” 2006, 2018. Open Humanities Press. Accessed December 22, 2018. http://www.openhumanitiespress.org/about/partners/.

Siemens, R., and Alyssa Arbuckle. 2015. Open Social Scholarship in Canada (blog), February 23. Accessed November 1, 2018. https://www.ideas-idees.ca/blog/open-social-scholarship-canada.

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Published

2019-02-27

How to Cite

Huculak, J. Matthew. 2019. “The Methodologies of Open Social Scholarship”. KULA: Knowledge Creation, Dissemination, and Preservation Studies 3 (1):1. https://doi.org/10.5334/kula.61.

Issue

Section

Editorials