This is so helpful, thank you! I especially love how concise it is. I am working with grad students as they prepare to do a mock peer review assignment, and this is a perfectly assignable piece.
Many thanks Yelena!
Dear Heng Du,
Thanks for listening! It is not as yet available on a podcast feed, but if we find a way to do that, I'll post it here.
Would this become available through a Podcast app by chance?
A beautiful shimmery lucid honest post - thanks
Note: This post grew out of a presentation the authors gave at the 2020 National Humanities Conference, and that presentation in turn grew out a working group on publishing publicly engaged humanities projects. A white paper on the topic will be published in spring 2021.
Guest post by Barry Goldenberg and Dave Tell
An occasional newsletter from the editors of Feeding the Elephant: A Forum for Scholarly Communications.
Financial Health of Colleges & Universities
Kelly Grotke, “Are Endowments Damaging Colleges and Universities?,” The American Prospect, https://prospect.org/education/are-endowments-damaging-colleges-and-universities/
This episode is so useful. I wish there were links to peer review rubric samples but still , this is so informative.
Authors often ask publishers, “Why is my book so expensive?” The short answer: it really isn’t that expensive. The long answer: your scholarly book might cost more than commercially published nonacademic books because academic presses are spreading the cost of producing a title across a smaller number of print units. Each unit therefore has to be priced higher to enable the press to recoup the cost of production.