Call for Abstracts: Humboldt Journal of Social Relations

Academic Libraries Creating Global Community:
Operating Outside of Traditional Roles and Spaces

To support our students and faculty as global citizens, academic libraries are increasingly engaging with broader community efforts to affect positive change. We want to hear about your approaches to addressing inequality, censorship, climate change, misinformation, low civic engagement, and other stressors that impact our students and the world. Examples include, but are not limited to:

  • Responses to censorship, anti-intellectualism, or misinformation
  • Collection development in coordination with public or school libraries
  • Community-inclusive service or events
  • Collaborations with non-profits or local businesses
  • Involvement in community sustainability or literacy projects 
  • Social justice collaborations 
  • Indigenous science collaborations
  • Efforts to foster civic engagement
  • Community development in special collections and archives
  • Expanding access to graduates and/or community members

The Humboldt Journal of Social Relations is a historic peer-reviewed, open-access, interdisciplinary journal dedicated to academic discussions of the major issues of our age. We are honored that the editorial board has chosen academic libraries as the topic of their 46th volume and we hope this volume will share our library efforts to outside audiences. We are accepting case studies, research articles, book reviews, and opinion pieces. Only case studies and research articles will be processed through peer review.

Send an abstract* of your proposed article to press@humboldt.edu. The abstract deadline is April 7, 2023. Abstracts should include::

  • Article title
  • Abstract 200-400 words
  • Author information:
    • Name
    • Title
    • Affiliation (ex. University name)
    • Email

If your abstract is accepted, the article deadline will be September 1, 2023. Word count for final article submissions are:

  • Case studies and research articles: 3,000-6,000 words
  • Book reviews: 500-2,000
  • Opinion pieces: 1000-3,000 words

ASA or APA citation styles are recommended.

*The abstracts are for our editorial team review only.

Call for Posts: Scholarly Communication and Libraries, Librarianship, and Information Sciences

Post by Dawn Durante, assistant editorial director of the University of North Carolina Press and member of the Feeding the Elephant Editorial Team

Feeding the Elephant is always looking for new content that sustains conversations about scholarly communications in the arts, humanities, and social sciences. We are all volunteers working to support dialogue within, between, and among the worlds of publishing, libraries, academic organizations, and academia, and we are particularly seeking perspectives and contributions from librarians and information science experts. We welcome queries from contributors at any career stage, from early career to the most professionally established people, and whether affiliated or independent.

General Topics

The forum is broadly interested in topics that college and university libraries face related to scholarly communications. In the past, the forum has featured pieces on library publishing and the relationship among the library, the academy, and scholarly communication, and has facilitated conversations between librarians and publishers. We welcome suggestions for any pertinent topics and are especially interested in publishing posts about the following:

  • Collection strategy
  • Accessibility/inclusivity of resources and spaces
  • Protecting user privacy while tracking OA and eBook usage
  • Information literacy in the age of disinformation
  • The role of faculty status/rank of librarians in career trajectory and engaging with faculty
  • Development and encouragement of OERs and other open resources
  • CC licenses and general copyright issues
  • Librarians and DH projects
  • Diversity and equity issues in academic libraries and institutions 
  • Digital preservation
  • Changing relationships between libraries and publishers related to open access

If you have a topic in mind that is not listed above, we would still love to hear from you about your ideas. Posts typically range from 800 to 1200 words, and we work with authors on flexible timelines. The Elephant editorial collective offers support and feedback on all pieces, and we are happy to collaborate on developing topics and ideas for posts with those interested in contributing but unsure what to write about..

Working with Your Librarian

Do you do work related to libraries and wish there was something that staff, faculty, or students knew about library resources related to their work and other scholarly communication? Pitch us a topic for our Working with Your Librarian series. 

Book Reviews

Feeding the Elephant is also looking for book reviewers to contribute book reviews related to publishing, information sciences, data, and librarianship. Currently, we are particularly interested in volunteers with relevant expertise to review these books:

If you are interested in reviewing a book, podcast, documentary, or other cultural production not on this list, we welcome suggestions!


Have something to say on this topic? Reply to this post! Or email the Elephant about writing for us. We welcome submissions from stakeholders on all sides of scholarly publishing. Find us on Twitter @HNetBookChannel and use the hashtag #FeedingTheElephant. You can also find us on Mastodon at @FeedingTheElephant@h-net.social.

CFP: Association for Gravestone Studies 45th Annual Conference

The Association for Gravestone Studies (AGS) was founded in 1977 for the purpose of furthering the study and preservation of gravestones. AGS is an international organization with an interest in gravemarkers of all periods and styles as well as the larger cemetery as a cultural landscape. Through its publications, conferences, workshops and exhibits, AGS promotes the study of gravestones and cemeteries from historical and artistic perspectives, expands public awareness of the significance of historic gravemarkers, and encourages individuals and groups to record and preserve gravestones and historic cemeteries.  

The annual conference, to be held in person June 20-25, 2023 in Denver, Colorado at the University of Denver, features lectures, guided cemetery tours, paper sessions, roundtables, exhibits, classes, and documentation and conservation workshops.  The Association for Gravestone Studies welcomes proposals from graduate students, emerging and independent scholars, as well as established scholars and members of the Association.  Presenters are strongly encouraged to use images in their talks.  The AGS conference audience is a diverse mix of academics and members of various professions.  Scholars come from the fields of history, archaeology, cultural studies, archives, historic preservation, cultural resources management, art history, material culture, anthropology, and art.  Professionals include conservators, cemetery directors, monument company personnel, and historic site managers.  The call for papers is available on the AGS website at https://www.gravestonestudies.org/conferences/2023-conference.

We are accepting applications for general paper and workshop proposals through April 1, 2023 at AGSConfProposals@gmail.com.  All paper presentations visuals should be formatted as PowerPoint-compatible projection files.

Applications are open until April 15, 2023 for the Slater Scholarship and Stockton Scholarship – both of which are for students to present their research during the conference. Application Here.

Contact Info: 

Perky Beisel, AGS Vice President and 2023 Conference Co-Organizer, professor of History, Stephen F. Austin State University, pbeisel@sfasu.edu 

Contact Email: pbeisel@sfasu.edu

URL: https://www.gravestonestudies.org/conferences/2023-conference

CFP: Internet Librarian 2023 (Virtual – October 17-19, 2023)

Call for Speakers

Community Impact: Connecting People & Evolving Tech

Submit your proposal

Deadline April 10

What will our world be like when almost everyone can use AI to be an “artist,” a “coder,” or a “journalist”? And what about those people on the other side of the ever-widening digital divide? Digital inclusion/literacy is even more important for Internet Librarians who shine as tech leaders in their communities, whether it’s through training and enabling discovery, developing studios and makerspaces, providing access to the world’s resources, guiding community partnerships, identifying misinformation, experimenting with AI and XR to find new spaces and processes in the metaverse, or retooling the community for jobs of the future. Creating digital/multimedia content that helps connect people, libraries, communities, and their ideas and stories is at the forefront for leading libraries and this event showcases those that are excelling around the world.

The 27th Internet Librarian event highlights some of these exciting possibilities in a global virtual event. There are so many positive possible futures for libraries in every community—campuses, municipalities, hospitals, schools, corporate and nonprofit enterprises, governments, and more! The trick is to channel the passion that librarians have into building awareness and relationships in their communities; taking action and not waiting for citizens, students, researchers, business folks or faculty to come to them; creating and experimenting with innovative programs and services using new and evolving technologies; securing solid partnerships to expand programs and resources; and futurizing strong, collaborative, successful, and sustainable communities! Internet Librarian 2023 highlights how libraries are using AI and machine learning to save time for new programs, dealing with big data to pinpoint insights, using sensors and other “internet of things” devices to improve and extend services, experimenting with extended realities like augmented and virtual reality to delight their communities, and tracking and sharing applications of smart technology with their campuses, organizations, and neighborhoods. Internet Librarians never, however, lose sight of people in their communities as they futurize and transform to make sure they are relevant and valuable in their communities.

Join us at the most comprehensive conference for library and information professionals interested in technology to discover the insights, strategies, and practices that allow us to push the envelope in expanding the internet, take advantage of evolving technologies, manage libraries and digital information, and enhance the information sharing and learning experience of people in our communities. Internet Librarian Connect 2023 provides attendees with lots of opportunities to meet and hear from leading “movers and shakers” in the global information industry in all types of environments. Leaders in the information industry are integrating content and delighting their clients, organizing and managing digital content in creative ways, setting the context for excellence in information utilization in their organizations, revolutionizing the roles of info pros, creating new learning and discovery areas with makerspaces, and building strong collaborative communities among their customers, colleagues, and partners, as well as using new and evolving technologies in exciting ways. This conference encourages you to bring and share your ideas and champion new practices—this is where ideas and action come together, catalysts are born, and innovation ignites.

Information Today Inc., a key provider of technology conferences for more than 40 years, is pleased to announce the 27th annual Internet Librarian event—the only conference for information professionals who are using, developing, and embracing internet- and web-based strategies in their roles as information architects and navigators; digital managers, developers, and integrators; content evaluators and curators; taxonomists; searchers; community builders, managers, and partners; information providers, trainers, and guides; and more. This comprehensive conference and exhibition offer a wide-ranging program designed to meet the needs of librarians, information managers, systems professionals, researchers, content managers, curators and information specialists. Internet Librarian Connect 2023 caters to all interests and all levels of knowledge with four simultaneous tracks, plus many workshop and networking opportunities.

This year’s tracks encompass such topics as Discovery & Navigation, Makerspace Strategies & Creative Services, Smart Tools & Technologies, Integrating Evolving Technologies, AI & Machine Learning, User Experience, Curating Digital Assets, Resetting & Inspiring Innovation, Web Presence Development & Management, Enterprise Trends, Social Media & Networking, Collaborating With New Community Partners, Content Management, and more. Speakers are knowledgeable, authoritative and focus on practical applications, new tools and techniques, and case studies as well as technical and managerial issues. Please consider sending us a proposal to speak. Following is a list of some topics we hope to cover, but don’t let this list limit your imagination! We look forward to hearing from you.

Conference Topics

  • Action for Impact – Case Studies
  • Artificial Intelligence & Robotics
  • Inspiring Connections & Partnerships
  • Community Integration Strategies
  • IoT: Internet of Things
  • ROI Tips & Tools for Libraries
  • Tactics Against Disinformation & Fake News
  • Customer Engagement & Service
  • Innovation & Excellence in Libraries
  • Attention-Grabbing Engagement Strategies
  • Facilitating Knowledge Sharing & Learning
  • Business Practices for Library Excellence
  • Revolutionizing Roles & Services
  • Makerspaces & Libraries
  • Creative Community Connections
  • Creative Funding of Tech Initiatives
  • Dealing with Changing Space Issues
  • Information Discovery
  • Leading Edge Technologies & Libraries
  • Integrating Content for Creative Products
  • Streamlining User Online Experiences
  • User Generated Content & Services
  • New Roles for Info Pros
  • Leading Edge Digital Library Practices
  • Mobile Campuses & Communities
  • Improving Digital Info Flows & Access
  • Identifying & Working with Information Partners
  • Usability & Web Site Functionality
  • Navigating & Search Tools
  • Social Media Strategies & Practices
  • Semantic Web Strategies and Applications
  • New Workspace/place Concepts & Cases
  • Next Generation eBook Strategies & Policies
  • Designing for Web Devices & Appliances
  • Knowledge Management Strategies
  • Distance-Learning Technologies
  • Navigating Strategies & Techniques
  • Integrating K-12 Curriculum & Net Technology
  • Web Development Tools & Techniques
  • What’s Next for the Future?
  • Machine Learning
  • Magic Sauce Recipes for Library Success
  • Smart Campuses, Cities & Companies
  • New Funding Strategies & Practices
  • Pivot Strategies for Fast Change
  • Empowering Conversations
  • Management & Leadership Development
  • User Experience (UX)
  • Tech Tools for Collaboration
  • Impact & Value for Libraries
  • Harnessing Social Media
  • Digital Strategies & Practices
  • Mobile & Pop Up Libraries & Services
  • Digital Preservation
  • Digital Content Curation
  • Managing Devices & Gadgets
  • Content Streaming
  • Social Media Apps for Libraries
  • Discovery Platforms
  • Tips for Web Redesign
  • Creating & Testing New Ideas
  • New & Converging Technologies
  • Search Engine Nuts & Bolts
  • Hot Trends for Internet Librarians
  • Podcasting & Videocasting – Tips
  • Cool Video Applications
  • Shifting Roles & Strategies
  • Intranet Politics & Web Teams
  • Search Engine Tips
  • Cutting Edge Tech & Apps
  • Negotiating for eResources
  • Visual Interfaces
  • eLearning Tips & Tools
  • Digital Rights Management
  • Digital Library Services & Archiving
  • Digital Ethnography
  • Building Customer Relationships

How to Submit a Proposal

If you would like to participate in Internet Librarian 2023 as a speaker or workshop leader, please complete the submission form here.

Or contact the Program Chair at the email address listed below as soon as possible (by April 10, 2023 at the latest). Include the following brief details of your proposed presentation: title, abstract, a few sentences of biographical information that relate to the topic, and full contact information (job title, address, e-mail, phone & fax) for you and any co-presenters. All abstracts will be reviewed by the Organizing/Review Committee and notification regarding acceptance will be made by June.

Jane I. Dysart, Program Chair
Dysart & Jones Associates
Email: jane@dysartjones.com

Brian Pichman, Program Coordinator
Evolve Project
Email: bpichman@evolveproject.org

Organizing/Review Committee

Erik Boekesteijn, National Library of the Netherlands
Susan Broman, Los Angeles Public Library
Cindy Hill, Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco
David Lee King, Topeka & Shawnee County Public Library
Chad Mairn, St. Petersburg College
Marydee Ojala, Editor, Computers in Libraries
Amanda Sweet, Nebraska Library Commission
Jeff Wisniewski, University of Pittsburgh

About Information Today, Inc.

Internet Librarian 2023 is organized and produced by Information Today, Inc., a diversified digital media and print publisher and conference and events organizer and producer. Our mission is to deliver world-class content in a variety of formats and serve our audiences with the information they need to make informed and critical decisions for their organizations.

Call for LibParlor Online Learning Curriculum Creators


LibParlor Online Learning (LPOL) is an Institute of Museum and Library Services funding grant project aimed at developing a free, open-source online curriculum to build capacity for academic Library and Information Science (LIS) professionals to conduct and publish rigorous original research. This curriculum will teach foundational knowledge and specialized skills necessary for professionals to conduct research in the field. 

We are looking for applicants to help us create LPOL’s curriculum content! Consideration will primarily be given to LIS researcher practitioners and/or LIS faculty members, and generally anyone with demonstrated experience in this area. Please see our recruitment handout for information on this opportunity.

To apply for this paid opportunity, please send an email to libparlor@gmail.com with the subject line LPOL Curriculum Creator Application and provide the following:

  • A resume or CV
  • Your desired lessons from the curriculum outline you would like to create in order of preference (no creator will work on more than three total lessons) 
  • Name(s) of others with whom you’d like to create lesson content, if applicable 

If you have expressed interest in creating content for this project in the past, please still apply following the directions above so that we can match you with your preferred content. We’re thrilled to have our LIS community build LPOL with us!

All PDFs have been made accessible, but if there are any problems please email us directly at libparlor@gmail.com and we will rectify them as soon as possible.

Call for Papers: Indigenous Librarianship (Library Trends Journal)

We are looking for a contributor or a collaboration of contributors to submit an article for a special issue of the Library Trends journal focused on Indigenous Librarianship. 

We are most interested in a contribution focusing on Indigenous cultural institutions of North America, histories, issues and problems, functions and significance tribal libraries and archives, but we are open to other topics. Examples include discussions on: protection of Indigenous ways of knowledge and/or communities’ way of life; language revitalization; land and resource management; and protection of sensitive information such as intellectual Indigenous property rights.

Library Trends is one of the leading library journals in North America.  It is published quarterly by the Johns Hopkins University Press.

Contact Info: 

Please contact co-editors, Ulia Gosart and Rachel Fu with a proposal of 350 words or less by February 20 (the latest, we have strict deadlines and will consider submissions on the first sent basis), at:

ulia.gosart@sjsu.edu

rueih-chew.fu@sjsu.edu

Contact Email: 

rueih-chew.fu@sjsu.edu

CFP: “Indigenous Histories in New England: Pastkeepers and Pastkeeping” at the 2023 Dublin Seminar for New England Folklife

The Dublin Seminar for New England Folklife (founded 1976) is pleased to announce the subject of its 2023 gathering, Indigenous Histories in New England: Pastkeepers and Pastkeeping, to be held June 23–24, 2023.

Three decades have passed since the 1993 publication of the Seminar’s proceedings Algonkians of New England. Over that space of time, both the study of Indigenous histories in the region (encompassing present-day New England and adjacent areas of New York and Canada), and understanding of the memory work of pastkeepers and pastkeeping, have been transformed.  The 2023 Seminar Indigenous Histories in New England: Pastkeepers and Pastkeeping will explore long traditions of Indigenous pastkeeping and the wide variety of ways in which Native peoples have stewarded history and memory.  

The Seminar invites proposals for papers that focus on addressing the gaps in Indigenous voice and visibility in public views of the past. We wish to critically consider who has claimed responsibility for “keeping” the Indigenous past in New England, including how it has been represented (for better or worse), how historical research can be decolonized and improved, and what museums and tribal nations have done to engage the public in better understandings.

Papers offering historical perspective might explore, for instance:

  • Indigenous forms of memory-making and pastkeeping, on landscapes and in oral tradition
  • Native American authors of the eighteenth, nineteenth, and twentieth century, including autobiography and tribal histories
  • collections of material culture; histories of tribal museums
  • repatriation and cultural recovery
  • language reclamation
  • artwork as vehicles for historical reflection

The Seminar will give particular attention to the work of museums, archives, historic preservation organizations, cultural centers, and initiatives that over the past thirty years have worked to provide more holistic and inclusive representations of regional Indigenous peoples and histories. 

The Seminar will convene in Deerfield, Massachusetts. This will be a hybrid program, with both on-site and virtual registration options for attendees. Speakers will present on site at Historic Deerfield.

The conference program will consist of approximately seventeen lectures of twenty minutes each. Dublin Seminar presenters are expected to submit their papers (approximately 7000 words) for consideration to the Annual Proceedings of the Dublin Seminar by June 16, 2023. The scholarship proposed should be unpublished and available for inclusion in this volume to be published about eighteen months after the conference.

To submit a proposal, please send (as a single email attachment, in MS Word or as a PDF, labeled LASTNAME.DubSem2023) a one-page prospectus that describes the paper and the archival, material, or visual sources on which it is grounded followed by a one-page vita or biography.

Email proposals to dublinseminar@historic-deerfield.orgDeadline: Noon EST Friday, March 3, 2023. 

For more information on the Dublin Seminar, see https://dublin-seminar.org/.  

CFP: Hidden Worlds: Histories of Disability Things and Material Culture

This call does not specifically mention archives, but considering the increased effort to preserve disability history in archives, some might find it of interest.
_______________________________________________

We are inviting submissions for a hybrid (online and in-person) workshop Hidden Worlds: Histories of Disability Things and Material Culture, taking place in September 2023. Abstracts are due May 1 2023.

Hidden Worlds: Histories of Disability Things and Material Culture

For over two decades, historians of disability have called for greater engagement with material culture (Katherine Ott, David Serlin, and Stephen Mihm). Responding to this call, they have extensively examined prosthetics and wheelchairs, focusing on the processes of rehabilitation and design. Recently, the Crip Technoscience Manifesto (Aimi Hamraie and Kelly Fritsch) has encouraged historians to consider how disabled people have played more active roles in hacking, tinkering and re-purposing the material artifacts that have animated their everyday lives. The focus on disability things (Katherine Ott) is a strategic attempt to centre how users lived with these ‘things’ and to broaden what historians usually consider as technologies. We want to encourage papers to think critically about the artefacts that have constituted the everyday lives of disabled people, and to explore conventional disability technologies in new and creative ways. 

Topics may address, but need not be limited to, the following broad themes: 

  • Tinkering architecture to build accessible worlds   
  • Assistive and Health Technologies (including resistance and non-use)    
  • Re-purposed/modified mundane artefacts (anything from beds to Tupperware)   
  • Improvised, bespoke solutions  
  • Tacit and embodied knowledge   
  • Negotiations, power and social hierarchies   
  • Diverse roles of disabled people throughout a technology’s life cycle.   

Practical Details  

Titles and abstracts (300 words maximum) as well as general queries should be addressed to Neil Pemberton (neil.pemberton@manchester.ac.uk) and Beck Heslop (beck.heslop@postgrad.manchester.ac.uk) by May 1 2023. Accommodation and travel costs for invited participants will be covered by the organisers.  

We are committed to making this event as accessible as possible and welcome any suggestions for how we might achieve this.  

The hybrid workshop will be based at the University of Manchester (UK) on Wed 13th-15th September 2023. 

CFP: Academic Libraries Creating Global Community

Academic Libraries Creating Global Community:
Operating Outside of Traditional Roles and Spaces

To support our students and faculty as global citizens, academic libraries are increasingly engaging with broader community efforts to affect positive change. We want to hear about your approaches to addressing inequality, censorship, climate change, misinformation, low civic engagement, and other stressors that impact our students and the world. Examples include, but are not limited to:

  • Responses to censorship, anti-intellectualism, or misinformation
  • Collection development in coordination with public or school libraries
  • Community-inclusive service or events
  • Collaborations with non-profits or local businesses
  • Involvement in community sustainability or literacy projects 
  • Social justice collaborations 
  • Indigenous science collaborations
  • Efforts to foster civic engagement
  • Community development in special collections and archives
  • Expanding access to graduates and/or community members

The Humboldt Journal of Social Relations is a historic peer-reviewed, open-access, interdisciplinary journal dedicated to academic discussions of the major issues of our age. We are honored that the editorial board has chosen academic libraries as the topic of their 46th volume and we hope this volume will share our library efforts to outside audiences. We are accepting case studies, research articles, book reviews, and opinion pieces. Only case studies and research articles will be processed through peer review.

Send an abstract* of your proposed article to press@humboldt.edu. The abstract deadline is April 7, 2023. Abstracts should include::

  • Article title
  • Abstract 200-400 words
  • Author information:
    • Name
    • Title
    • Affiliation (ex. University name)
    • Email

If your abstract is accepted, the article deadline will be September 1, 2023. Word count for final article submissions are:

  • Case studies and research articles: 3,000-6,000 words
  • Book reviews: 500-2,000
  • Opinion pieces: 1000-3,000 words

ASA or APA citation styles are recommended.

*The abstracts are for our editorial team review only.

CFP: How to Work with Academic Faculty: Partnerships, Collaborations, and Services in the Academic Library (ACRL Book Proposal)

Though this call doesn’t specifically mention archives, the topics are directly related to academic archivists.

Editors

  • Amy Dye-Reeves, Associate Education and History Librarian, Texas Tech University, Lubbock, Texas, USA
  • Erica Watson, Electronic and Technical Services Librarian, Contra Costa College, California, USA
  • Published: Association of College & Research Libraries

Introduction:

We are excited to invite chapter proposals for our forthcoming ACRL book, How to Work with Academic Faculty ), with an anticipated publication date of summer 2025. This edited volume aims to help readers provide support and innovation when working with academic faculty in physical and online spaces. The book will focus on case studies that support collegiality and collaboration. Each section will contain case studies the reader can incorporate based on the size of one’s campus. We welcome creativity and innovative approaches to library collaboration. 

We seek case studies representing all types of institutions and focusing on implications for the future of academic libraries as agenda for change. Case studies featuring empirical research and alternative ways of knowing would be particularly welcome. 

Target Audience:

The editors seek submissions from new to veteran library professionals currently working (or who previously worked) at all-size institutions. We also welcome suggestions from other higher education disciplines and departments.

Objective and Focus:

This volume aims to share narratives from all-size institutions, from varied library staff perspectives (librarians, para-professionals, library techs) that work directly with academic faculty, on campus, and virtually. Chapters should include planning for change and effective communication with faculty; some questions for inspiration might consist of:

  • Have you ever experienced telling your faculty about discontinuing services due to budgetary restrictions? How would you approach it now?
  • Are you stirring the boat when it comes to technology? How can we work with faculty members to map out a plan to meet their needs?
  • Have you ever experienced crickets when it comes time to collaborate on a workshop or instructional session with a faculty member? What are your next steps? 

Book Sections – We invite proposals on non-exclusive topics, focusing on faculty and librarian collaboration. 

Chapter Layout: 

  • Introduction: Literature Review- Overview of the current landscapes of academic librarian collaboration with faculty members
  • Section 1: Instruction
  • Section 2: Collection Development
  • Section 3: Outreach and Engagement Programming Efforts
  • Section 4: Technology 
  • Section 5: Professional Development/Trainings/Workshops

Each submission will contain background information, goals and objectives, collaboration outcomes, program assessment, and takeaways to give readers practical application steps and generate new ideas for their programs.

Submit your proposal: https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLSc7aNxTIWPus38__m5xprbxVajBmIMBEqe5YGshMz8XCgRtdw/viewform?usp=sharing

The form will require the following:

  • Author names, job titles, emails, and institutional affiliations
  • A working chapter title
  • An abstract of up to 500 words
  • Link to a current CV or list of publication

Timeline:

  • February 28, 2023: Chapter proposals due
  • April 6, 2023: Authors notified of acceptance of chapter proposals
  • July 10, 2023: Chapter drafts due
  • Late September 2023: Chapter drafts returned to authors for revisions

For all inquiries and submissions, please contact the editors at acrlfacultycollaborationbook@gmail.com