Raymond Pun is a librarian in California and has worked in the library field for more than 15 years. Ray has presented widely at conferences such as ALA, SLA, IFLA WLIC, and the American Historical Association. His work has appeared in many publications, including the Huffington Post, Library Hi Tech, Reference Services Review, and Library Trends. He is also the co-editor of several volumes including Asian American Librarians and Library Services and The First-Year Experience Cookbook. He is a member of the ALA Sustainability Round Table (SustainRT), an ALA Emerging Leader (2014), and a Library Journal Mover & Shaker (2012).
Bridging Worlds: Emerging Models and Practices of U.S. Academic Libraries Around the Globe — eEditions PDF e-book
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- Table of Contents
- About the Authors
Over the past decade, a growing number of American colleges and universities have made international engagement a key facet of their missions, emphasizing global awareness, interconnectedness, and student and community diversity. Universities are establishing campuses, branches, and enhanced programs outside of the United States, and many are partnering with foreign institutions in the Middle East and East Asia to introduce and integrate Western higher education into these regions. These collaborations seek to take advantage of the blending of cultural, social, political, and economic communities, and to chart new territories in research, teaching, and learning.
Academic libraries are playing a key role in many of these undertakings, acting as partners in the development of campus community, student life, and research. Bridging Worlds: Emerging Models and Practices of U.S. Academic Libraries Around the Globe presents examples of libraries working to play their part in campus development and international engagement. This book provides practical best practices, lessons learned, and perspectives gained, from collection building to finances to designing spaces, and touches on some of the cultural, political, and social factors at play as institutions work to support these complex organizations.
This book is also available as an Open Access Edition.
Raymond Pun, Scott Collard, and Justin Parrott
chapter one. Envisioning the New Global Campus Library: A Conversation
Lucinda Covert-Vail and Roddy Austin
As interviewed by Scott Collard
chapter two. Creating Global Delivery Strategy: Services, Systems, and Practices
Beth Daniel Lindsay, Kristina Rose, Sydney Thompson, and Shoshannah Turgel
chapter three. Taking Interlibrary Loan Abroad
Beth E. Clausen
chapter four. Integrating Academic Technology Services into the Global Network University Library: Six Questions for the Team
Beth Russell, Ron Berry, and Brian Lewis
chapter five. Licensing Electronic Resources in the Global Environment: A Conversation
Angela Carreño and Bill Maltarich
As interviewed by Scott Collard
chapter six. Collection Development for Global Campus Libraries
Ree DeDonato and Michael Hughes
chapter seven. Participatory Archives: Building on Traditions of Collaboration, Openness, and Accessibility at the American University in Cairo
Stephen Urgola and Carolyn Runyon
chapter eight. Creating Special Collections: A Case Study from NYU Abu Dhabi
Virginia Danielson and Michael Stoller
chapter nine. Managing Copyright in the International Campus Library
April M. Hathcock
chapter ten. Reference and Research Services in a Global Campus Environment
Scott Collard, Ilka Datig, and Amani Magid
chapter eleven. Library Instruction Programs at American-Style Academic Libraries Outside of the United States
Amanda B. Click and Meggan Houlihan
chapter twelve. Supporting Library User Needs in an Expanding Global Network
Paula Feid and Daniel Perkins
chapter thirteen. Developing a Global Integration Strategy for Resource Acquisitions
chapter fourteen. Global Strategy for Technical Services
Justin Parrott, Wenchao P Jia, and Heng (Helen) Ge
chapter fifteen. Resource Description and Access: Internationalizing, Teaching, and Learning RDA Cataloging Abroad
Sheau-yueh J. Chao
”In this increasingly international era, academic libraries, particularly those with programs in library and information science, will certainly benefit from this volume."
— American Reference Books Annual
”[T]here’s a wealth of valuable information and ideas here in an accessible, concise format. Recommended for academic librarians and information professionals."
— Library Journal
”Each chapter provides fresh ideas, experimental models, and new approaches to developing an international campus library in collaboration with the home campus. This easy-to-read guide provides valuable advice, models, and approaches for effective partnerships with international branch campus libraries."
— Reference & User Services Quarterly