Librarians

Agreements in this thread

Ability to Work in Interdisciplinary Teams
Administration
Ambiguity is Essential for Professional Work
Avoiding the Florentine Dilemma
Bachelor of Information and Instructional Design
Cataloging Relationships
Circulation
Co-Learning
Collection Development
Communications
Community as Collection
Computer Science
Core Skills
Curriculum of Communication and Change over Traditional Ideas of Leadership
Education
Every Course has Symposia and Practica
Evolution of Integrated Library Systems
Evolution of Systems
From School to School of Thought
Getting Past the L v I Debate
Humanities
Importance of Action and Activism
Importance of Technical Skills
Increase Friction in the Process
Information Organization
Information Science
Information Seeking
Institute for Advanced Librarianship Idea
Issues of Institutional Repositories
LIS Education
Massive Scale
Need for an Executive Doctorate
Need to Expand the Educational Ladder
Obligation of Leadership
Para-professionals
Postmodernism
Public Service
Recognize a School as a Participatory Network
Reference
Relation to other Domains
Scapes
Shelving
Shift in Innovation from Academy to Ubiquity
The Mission of Librarians is to Improve Society through Facilitating Knowledge Creation in their Communities
Transition of Traditional Skills
Vital Roles of Mentors
Warehousing Functions
 
Librarians

Click to see by scape

We cannot have good libraries until we first have good librarians— properly educated, professionally recognized, and fairly rewarded.
—Herbert S. White

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Video Introductions

Librarians from R. David Lankes on Vimeo.

Librarians-Introduction from R. David Lankes on Vimeo.

  • 511fall

    I… suspect this may not be where this is supposed to go, but here it is:

    “The real debate, and it is sure to be vicious, will come from within
    our own ranks. It will be from the annoyed librarians of the world who
    seeks the status quo and see their mission as recorded knowledge, the
    collection of artifacts, and the maintenance of organizations labeled
    libraries.” Lankes believes that change-averse “bibliofundamentalists”
    can be “convinced and shown the way,” but also that there comes a point
    when “the debate must end,” and “we will have to leave them behind.”
    This is a hugely important issue I can almost promise you you will be
    dealing with after graduating and getting a job. What will you do when,
    bright, bubbly and full of ideas and ideals, you are faced with the
    staunch ‘old guard,’ unwilling to change or entertain new approaches to
    things? Will you try to convince them? Make the changes seem innocuous?
    Fight them? Let them have their way? Wait for them to retire? Or just
    walk away and leave them behind?

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