[Libs-Or] new books available for ILL from the Oregon State Library

Ann Reed ann.reed at state.or.us
Tue Jul 8 13:59:43 PDT 2014

The following new titles are available for interlibrary loan from the Oregon State Library.
Most library staff are able to use their library's interlibrary loan service to borrow professional development material. However, if you do not have access to these services or are not currently affiliated with a library, please contact me so we can work out alternative options for borrowing the material.

[book1.jpg]  Irons, Kati. Film Programming for Public Libraries. Chicago: ALA, 2014.  025.2873 Irons.  Isbn 9780838911976.
Screening movies is a fun, engaging way to bring people of all ages into the library, and this book offers the tools to make movie programming a reality at any public library. Irons, a public librarian who has overseen a county-wide movie program, offers a complete guide to creating, mounting, running, and evaluating a successful program, including
*        Guidance on developing movie programming at the library as a component of community outreach, with tips for making the case to stakeholders
*        Ideas for developing program themes and selecting the best titles for a movie series, plus several resource lists
*        A succinct primer on the legal issues involved with showing movies at the library, and a breakdown of the different kinds of licensing agreements
*        A chapter discussing equipment and technology needs
*        Advice for effectively marketing film programming
>From selling the idea to administrators and partnering with community groups, to selecting great movies and tackling permissions issues, this guide from the Public Library Association (PLA) is an all-in-one resource for movie programming just add popcorn!

[book2.jpg]Berger, Sidney E.  Rare Books and Special Collections. Chicago: ALA, 2014. 025.2816 Berge.   Isbn 978-1555709648

>From cuneiform, coins, and codices to prints, drawings, photographs, and maps, departments of rare books and special collections are the premier repositories of significant printed and manuscript works and artifacts. Entrusted with the responsibility of preserving the records of history and culture, these institutions enable access to millions of source materials. Berger, a veteran of rare book and special collections, offers a landmark examination of this field, aimed at practitioners in the library field, instructors teaching courses on the subject, booksellers, private collectors, historians, bibliophiles, and others involved in rare and unique materials. Showing readers everything they need to know about rare books and special collections, this wide-ranging book offers coverage of such key topics as
*        The profession s history and its relevance in the face of an increasingly digital world
*        Archives relationship to the special collections department and their role in the wider institution
*        Collection development, cataloging, processing, physical layout, and other operational functions, with coverage of acquisition sources and methods
*        What everyone needs to know about the physical materials in their care, including preservation, conservation, and restoration, storage, handling, and security
*        Reference and outreach services, including a look at exhibitions and tours
*        Fundraising and financial management
*        Legal and ethical issues
*        Forgeries, fakes, and facsimiles
*        Bibliography and its impact on the rare book world, including a look at booksellers, donors, and auctions
*        The present state of books in our digital environment
*        The vocabulary of the trade
Rare Books and Special Collections presents a meticulous and systematic understanding of this growing field.

Be sure to check out our Library and Information Science (LIS) blog (http://osl-lis.blogspot.com/) to discover the most recent additions to our LIS collection and search our catalog (http://oregon.gov/OSL/index.shtml) for our complete holdings. The library science collection is meant to support the whole Oregon library community. The Library Development Division welcomes your suggestions for acquisitions - see the blog for an input form or email us!

This collection is supported in whole by the Institute of Museum and Library Services through the Library Services and Technology Act, administered by the Oregon State Library.
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Ann Reed, Federal Programs Coordinator
Oregon State Library
Library Development Services
250 Winter St.
Salem, OR 97301
ann.reed at state.or.us
phone 503-378-5027
fax 503-378-6439

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