Mary K. Oberlies is the Undergraduate Engagement Librarian and Assistant Librarian at the University of Oregon. She received her MAIS from the University of Missouri-Columbia, an MA in Violence, Terrorism, and Security from Queen's University at Belfast, and a BA in International Studies from Berry College.
Framing Information Literacy (PIL#73), Volume 5: Scholarship as Conversation—eEditions PDF e-book
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- Table of Contents
- About the Authors
Scholarship as Conversation
Communities of scholars, researchers, or professionals engage in sustained discourse with new insights and discoveries occurring over time as a result of varied perspectives and interpretations.
Many librarians struggle with the best methods, activities, and practices for teaching information literacy. Developing learning outcomes and activities, overcoming student and faculty apathy toward information literacy instruction, and meeting instructional and institutional goals can be difficult if you’re feeling overwhelmed with instructional jargon, or uncertain in your teaching due to no formal training.
Framing Information Literacy: Teaching Grounded in Theory, Pedagogy, and Practice is a collection of lesson plans grounded in theory and the ACRL Framework for Information Literacy for Higher Education. 52 chapters over six volumes provide approachable explanations of the ACRL Frames, various learning theory, pedagogy, and instructional strategies, and how they are used to inform the development of information literacy lesson plans and learning activities. Each volume explores one frame, in which chapters are grouped by broad disciplinary focus: social sciences, arts and humanities, science and engineering, and multidisciplinary. Every chapter starts with a discussion about how the author(s) created the lesson, any partnerships they nurtured, and an explanation of the frame and methodology and how it relates to the development of the lesson, and provides information about technology needs, pre-instruction work, learning outcomes, essential and optional learning activities, how the lesson can be modified to accommodate different classroom setups and time frames, and assessment.
The six volumes of Framing Information Literacy aim to address the teaching anxiety and insecurity librarians often experience by offering narratives with the lesson plans that provide insight into the work involved in developing a polished lesson plan; begin filling the teaching and learning knowledge gap for librarians in the context of information literacy, capturing the knowledge and practice of fifty-eight teacher librarians and five teaching faculty from forty-one institutions for others to incorporate and build upon; and to explore how teacher librarians use the ACRL Framework in conjunction with educational theory and pedagogy to help readers form their own approaches to teaching information literacy.
Each volume contains the table of contents and index for the entire set, as well as an overarching introduction and conclusion, for easy cross-referencing across volumes. Explore your favorite frame, or collect them all!
Mary K. Oberlies and Janna Mattson, MLS
Chapter 34. Pulling it all Together: Sharing your Research Story
Jolanda-Pieta van Arnhem and Jannette L. Finch, College of Charleston
Chapter 35. Stranger in a Strange Land: Student-Scholar Identity as a Foundation for College-Level Research
Allison Carr and Yvonne Nalani Meulemans, California State University, San Marcos
Chapter 36. Topical Subjects Sources as Catalyst for Inquiry-Based Learning
Karlie Johnson, Jacksonville State University, Katherine Eastman, and James Gilbreath, University of Alabama
Chapter 37. The Rite of Spring Information Cycle Activity
Laura Jenemann, Boston University
Chapter 38. “They All Quote Each Other!”: Discovering A Scholarly Conversation Through Guided Inquiry
Helen McManus, George Mason University, Science and Engineering
Chapter 39. What Did They Say and Why Did They Say It? Scholarship as Conversation in the Science Classroom
Robert Correll and Bethany Twomey, North Dakota State University
Chapter 40. The Ecology of Information Literacy: Modes of Inquiry, Location, and Assessment in a Biology Department’s Writing Class
Harrison Carpenter, Barbara Losoff, and Rebecca Kuglitsch, University of Colorado
Chapter 41. Extending Evaluation: Introducing Students to the Scholarly Conversation
Andrea Wright, Furman University