New Article: Lippincott, Vendantha, and Duckett on “Libraries as Enablers of Pedagogical and Curricular Change”
The following article (approx. 5600 words) was published online earlier today. Seven videos are embedded in the text.
Co-Author Joan Lippincott writes on the CNI Web Site:
In the article we make the case for libraries working together with faculty and students to develop new types of assignments that engage students with technologies and content to create new information products. We have a number of examples, enhanced with videos and photos, that we hope will inform and inspire you.
Joan K. Lippincott
Coalition for Networked Information (CNI)
North Carolina State University
University of Pennsylvania
October 27, 2014
- Academic libraries are increasingly adding multimedia production facilities and other technology- and service-oriented spaces as part of overall structural renovations.
- Although such remodeled spaces offer tremendous opportunities to support an institution’s pedagogical objectives and its faculty’s desire for innovative course assignments, how these opportunities can be realized is seldom discussed.
- As examples from two institutions show, academic libraries can both spur and support innovation in pedagogy and curriculum by actively linking these innovations with library spaces, technologies, services, and staff members.
Direct to Full Text Article (Approx. 5600 Words)
About Gary Price
Gary Price (email@example.com) is a librarian, writer, consultant, and frequent conference speaker based in the Washington D.C. metro area. He earned his MLIS degree from Wayne State University in Detroit. Price has won several awards including the SLA Innovations in Technology Award and Alumnus of the Year from the Wayne St. University Library and Information Science Program. From 2006-2009 he was Director of Online Information Services at Ask.com. Gary is also the co-founder of infoDJ an innovation research consultancy supporting corporate product and business model teams with just-in-time fact and insight finding.