The following article appears in the latest issue of the Journal of Librarianship and Scholarly Communication.
New York University
Texas A&M University
Graduate Center, City University of New York
Journal of Librarianship and Scholarly Communication
Vol. 2, No. 3
Scholarly communication outreach and education activities are proliferating in academic libraries. Simultaneously, digital humanists—a group that includes librarians and non-librarians based in libraries, as well as scholars and practitioners without library affiliation—have developed forms of scholarship that demand and introduce complementary innovations focused on infrastructure, modes of dissemination and evaluation, openness, and other areas with implications for scholarly communication. Digital humanities experiments in post-publication filtering, open peer review, middle-state publishing, decentering authority, and multimodal and nonlinear publication platforms are discussed in the context of broader library scholarly communication efforts
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