Reviews and Responses
. In October of 2014, at the 29th International Conference on Medievalism held in Atlanta, I was privileged to co-host (along with J. Britt Holbrook from the Georgia Tech School of Public Policy) a panel on “Open Access in the Academy.” It was a large panel that featured many medieval scholars who engaged with each other and the audience on what Open Access means to their discipline, to their careers, and to humanities scholarship in general. The panel discussion was filmed and is available to view in SMARTech (Hahn, et al., 2014), but with this brief column I wanted to touch on an aspect of the discussion that, to me, is especially important: how we frame what Open Access is to us – not necessarily how we achieve it.
©2015 Fred Rascoe
Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-No Derivative Works 4.0 International License.
"Open Access Publishing and the Ends of Scholarship,"
UNIversitas: Journal of Research, Scholarship, and Creative Activity: Vol. 10:
1, Article 23.
Available at: https://scholarworks.uni.edu/universitas/vol10/iss1/23