133: Matthew Noe

Steve chats with Matthew Noe, Collection Outreach Librarian at Harvard Medical School, about what graphic medicine is, his “early” experiences with comics, why libraries should collect comics, upcoming conferences, and his work on an annotated bibliography of graphic medicine.

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Matthew Noe is a health sciences librarian specializing in graphic medicine and the medical humanities. He earned his BA in Philosophy (2012) and MS in Library Science (2016) from the University of Kentucky and is currently the Collection Outreach Librarian at Harvard Medical School, as well as an adjunct professor at the University of Kentucky, School of Information. He maintains the “This Week in Graphic Medicine” blog series for Graphic Medicine and regularly provides aid in developing graphic medicine collections. When not working, Matthew spends time devouring all-manner of books, re-watching childhood cartoons, and goofing off with his fiance, Gabrielle, and their two dogs, Luna and Belle.

SHOW NOTES:

Graphic Medicine Book List
Graphic Medicine Database

132: Laurie Allen

Steve chats with Laurie Allen, Assistant Director for Digital Scholarship at the University of Pennsylvania, about digital scholarship, digitizing Philadelphia neighborhood maps, and the Data Refuge project.

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Laurie Allen leads a team providing oversight, coordination, and support for services spanning digital publishing and open access, data services and management, digital humanities/digital scholarship, and Mapping & Geospatial Data. Before her appointment as Penn Libraries’ Assistant Director for Digital Scholarship, Laurie was Coordinator of Digital Scholarship and Services at Haverford College. Still earlier, she was the Penn Libraries’ Social Sciences Data Librarian. Laurie is actively engaged in regional and national organizations and collaborations around digital scholarship through presentations, panels and research projects. She holds a Bachelor’s degree in Philosophy from Bard College, and a Master’s of Library and Information Science from Simmons College.

SHOW NOTES:

OpenDataPhilly
Data Refuge
Data Refuge Stories

Circulating Ideas is brought to you with support from Unique Management Services, offering inbound phone and chat coverage to help libraries deliver outstanding virtual service to patrons. Unique Patron Service Solutions. Virtual Service. Solved. Visit uniquelibrary.com to learn more and schedule your free demo.

129: Trevor Dawes

Guest host Charlie Bennett chats with Trevor Dawes, vice provost for libraries and museums and May Morris University Librarian at the University of Delaware, about making professional goals, being ACRL president, mentoring and leadership, and increasing diversity and inclusion in libraries.

Trevor A Dawes

Trevor A. Dawes is the vice provost for libraries and museums and May Morris University Librarian at the University of Delaware. In this role, he oversees the staff and operations of the UD Library, Museums and Press, which consists of Morris Library, three branch libraries, three museum galleries and the University of Delaware Press.

Prior to arriving at the University of Delaware in July 2016, Dawes was an associate university librarian at Washington University in St. Louis, where he was responsible for many of the libraries’ public services operations. Dawes earned his master of library science from Rutgers University and has two additional master’s degrees from Teachers College, Columbia University. He is an active member of several professional associations, including being past president of the Association of College and Research Libraries, and a current member of the Executive Board of the American Library Association.

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Charlie Bennett was born in New York, raised in Virginia, and moved to Atlanta to study at the Georgia Institute of Technology. After earning degrees in Economics and Science, Technology, and Culture (STAC), he stayed with the school and became an academic librarian at the Georgia Tech Library. He co-hosts the “original research-library rock’n’roll radio show” called Lost in the Stacks on WREK Atlanta, and produces the media critique podcast Supercontext with Christian Sager.

128: ALA Presidential Candidates (2018)

Steve chats with Peter Hepburn and Wanda Brown, 2018 candidates for American Library Association President, about why they want to be president, how to increase diversity in the profession, and what the degree requirements should be for the ALA Executive Director.

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Canadian-born and raised, Peter Hepburn earned his BA (Honours) in Political Science from the University of Victoria (1992) and his MLIS from McGill University (2000).  On earning his masters degree, he started as a resident librarian in the Reference Department of the Richard J. Daley Library at the University of Illinois at Chicago.  He eventually earned tenure and became head of the Digital Programs department before moving to California in 2013 where he took on the head librarianship of the College of the Canyons, a community college in Santa Clarita. In his spare time, Peter enjoys swimming, running, and food and cooking. He lives in Pasadena with his husband, Conrad.

Campaign Site

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Wanda Kay Brown is the Director of Library Services for the C. G. O’Kelly Library at Winston-Salem State University. A 1977 graduate, she returned home after nearly three decades of comprehensive library experience. Prior to her appointment, she served as the Associate Dean of Wake Forest University’s Z. Smith Reynolds Library. Wanda Brown has been an ALA member for 30 years and is an active member of the Association of College and Research Libraries (ACRL), the Association for Libraries Collections & Technical Services (ALCTS), and the Library Leadership and Management Association (LLAMA). She has held multiple leadership positions within each division.  Brown holds a BA in English, with a minor in psychology from Winston-Salem State University, and an MLS from the University of North Carolina at Greensboro.

Campaign Site

127: Matthew Murray

Guest host Thomas Maluck chats with Matthew Murray about zine libraries, diversity in comics, and podcasting in the library world.

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Matthew Murray is a Visiting Library Fellow at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas University Libraries. When he’s not trying to read all of the comics ever Matthew spends his time recording and editing the Book Club for Masochists readers’ advisory podcast, editing for the graphic novel review site No Flying No Tights, helping to run the Zine Pavilion at ALA, making the fiction anthology zine Two-Fisted Library Stories, and playing with Raspberry Pi computers and maker/technology stuff in general. He’s also willing to talk about why libraries are bad at cataloguing graphic novels for basically forever (or until they get better at it).

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Thomas Maluck is a teen services librarian at Richland Library in Columbia, South Carolina with an MLIS from the University of South Carolina. He served on YALSA’s Great Graphic Novels For Teens committee for its 2014 and 2015 lists and has presented about teen programming and collections at various library and pop culture conventions. When he’s not reading as a juror for the Cybils and SEE-IT awards, he reviews for No Flying, No Tights and co-hosts a podcast about comics and libraries, The Secret Stacks. A member of the library’s anime club gave him a Star Build Strike Gundam, the most prestigious award in teen librarianship.

SHOW NOTES:

Zines!

Two-Fisted Library Stories!

Maker Stuff!

Work Stuff!

Comics!

Podcasting!

Other Links!

Matthew!

123: Nathan Carpenter

Guest host Troy Swanson chats with Dr. Nathan Carpenter about social media literacy and fake news.

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Dr. Nathan Carpenter is the Director of Convergent Media for the School of Communication at Illinois State University. He is the principal architect and coordinator of the Social Media Analytics Command Center, manages instructional computing resources, and teaches courses in communication and technology. He recently completed his PhD in Rhetoric, Theory, and Culture at Michigan Technological University where he studied the cultural and social consequences of social media command centers in academic settings.

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Troy A. Swanson is Teaching & Learning Librarian and Library Department Chair at Moraine Valley Community College. Troy is the author or editor of several books and articles including co-editor of Not Just Where to Click: Teaching Students How to Think About Information which received the Ilene F. Rockman Publication of the Year Award from ARCL’s Instruction Section.

SHOW NOTES:

Fake News Lib guide from the Milner Library at Illinois State University
SMACC Tour Page
Accessible (and Mostly Free) Social Media Analytics Tools

Circulating Ideas is produced with support from the University of South Carolina School of Library and Information Science and listeners like you. Find out how you can help here.

116: Laura Lauzen-Collins

Guest host Troy Swanson chats with Laura Lauzen-Collins, professor at Moraine Valley Community College, about how and why our brains are wired to accept fake news.

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Laura Lauzen-Collins earned her Masters and Ph.D. in psychology from the University of Pittsburgh where she studied both health and social psychology. Her early work in graduate school focused on the the importance of perceived control on the connection between stress and the immune system and then later on she shifted to the importance of perceptions on burnout. She has taught psychology at a number of Chicago area universities and colleges including DePaul, St. Xavier, North Central College and Lewis University. She has been at Moraine Valley Community College for 10 years focusing on social and developmental psychology courses.

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Troy A. Swanson is Teaching & Learning Librarian and Library Department Chair at Moraine Valley Community College. Troy is the author or editor of several books and articles including co-editor of Not Just Where to Click: Teaching Students How to Think About Information which received the Ilene F. Rockman Publication of the Year Award from ARCL’s Instruction Section.

Circulating Ideas is produced with support from the University of South Carolina School of Library and Information Science and listeners like you. Find out how you can help here.