The Facet Archival Studies Collection

Jun 2017 | 1656pp

Paperback
9781783301669
Price: £325.00
CILIP members price: £244.00


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The Facet Archival Studies Collection

This Collection contains the following books:

There is a 10% discount off the combined price of the books in the Collection.

The Silence of the Archive

PART I: REASONS FOR THE SILENCES
1. Enforced silences
2. Inappropriate selection 
3. Inappropriate expectations
PART II: RESPONSES TO THE SILENCES
4. Dealing with the silence
5. Fictionalizing and worse
PART III: WHAT CAN BE DONE?
6. Possible solutions
7. The meaning of the silences


Engaging with Archives and Records: Histories and Theories

TBC


Archives and Recordkeeping: Theory into practice

Introduction - Caroline Brown 
1. Records and archives: concepts, roles and definition - Caroline Williams 
2. Archival appraisal: practising on shifting sand - Anne J. Gilliland  
3. Arrangement and description: between theory and practice - Jennifer Meehan  
4. Ethics for archivists and records managers - Jeannette A. Bastian  
5. Archives, memories and identities - Eric Ketelaar  
6. Under the influence: the impact of philosophy on archives and records management - Rachel Hardiman 
7. Participation vs principle: does technological change marginalize recordkeeping theory? - Alan R. Bell


The Future of Archives and Recordkeeping: A reader

Introduction: seeing the future of archives and recordkeeping
PART 1: DEFINING ARCHIVES
1. Where do we come from? What are we? Where are we going? Situating the archive and archivists - Victoria Lane and Jennie Hill 
2. Encounters with the self: archives and research - Sue Breakell
3. Strangely unfamiliar: ideas of the archive from outside the discipline - Alexandrina Buchanan 
PART 2: SHAPING A DISCIPLINE 
4. Structural and formal analysis: the contribution of diplomatics to archival appraisal in the digital environment - Luciana Duranti 
5. Archivistics: science or art? - Eric Ketelaar 
PART 3: ARCHIVE 2.0: ARCHIVES IN SOCIETY 
6. Archons, aliens and angels: power and politics in the archive - Verne Harris
7. Interactivity, flexibility and transparency: social media and Archives 2.0 - Kate Theimer
8. The impact of independent and community archives on professional archival thinking and practice - Andrew Flinn 
PART 4: ARCHIVES IN THE INFORMATION AGE: IS THERE STILL A ROLE FOR THE ARCHIVIST?
9. The postcustodial archive - Adrian Cunningham 
10. Information management, records management, knowledge management: the place of archives in a digital age - Nicole Convery 
11. Appraisal and the future of archives in the digital era - Richard J Cox


Community Archives: The shaping of memory

Introduction to the series - Geoffrey Yeo 
Introduction: Communities and archives – a symbiotic relationship - Jeannette A. Bastian and Ben Alexander 
PART 1: A COMMUNITY ARCHIVES MODEL 
1. ‘It is noh mistri, wi mekin histri.’ Telling our own story: independent and community archives in the UK, challenging and subverting the mainstream - Andrew Flinn and Mary Stevens 
2. Special, local and about us: the development of community archives in Britain - David Mander
PART 2: COMMUNITIES AND NON-TRADITIONAL RECORD KEEPING 
3. The Single Noongar Claim: native title, archival records and aboriginal community in Western Australia - Glen Kelly 
4. Oral tradition in living cultures: the role of archives in the preservation of memory - Patricia Galloway 
5. We are our memories: community and records in Fiji - Setareki Tale and Opeta Alefaio 
PART 3: RECORDS LOSS, DESTRUCTION AND RECOVERY 
6. Archiving the queer and queering the archives: a case study of the Canadian Lesbian and Gay Archives (CLGA) - Marcel Barriault 
7. A living archive, shared by communities of records - Eric Ketelaar 
8. Truth commissions and the construction of collective memory: the Chile experience - Joel A. Blanco-Rivera 
PART 4: ONLINE COMMUNITIES: HOW TECHOLOGY BRINGS COMMUNITIES AND THEIR RECORDS TOGETHER 
9. From Yizkor Books to weblogs: genocide, grassroots documentation and new technologies - András Riedlmayer and Stephen Naron 
10. Co-creation of the Grateful Dead sound archive: control, access and curation communities - David A. Wallace 
PART 5: BUILDING A COMMUNITY ARCHIVE 
11. ‘All the things we cannot articulate’: colonial leprosy archives and community commemoration - Ricardo L. Punzalan 
12. Overcoming anonymity: Kittitians and their archives - Victoria Borg O’Flaherty 
13. Always queer, always here: creating the Black Gay and Lesbian Archive in the Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture - Steven G. Fullwood 
Conclusion: The archivist and community - Richard J. Cox


Archives: Principles and practices

Foreword - Geoffrey Yeo
Introduction
1. What are archives?
2. Archival institutions: creatures of history and culture 
3. Archival service: a matter of trust
4. Protecting archives 
5. Provenance, original order and respect des fonds 
6. Appraising and acquiring archives
7. Arranging and describing archives 
8. Making archives available 
9. The challenge of digital archives 
Conclusion 
To learn more 
Glossary of terms 
Key archival terms

Valerie Johnson is Interim Director of Research and Collections at The National Archives. She holds an MA with Distinction in Archive Administration, and was awarded the Alexander R Myers Memorial Prize for Archive Administration. She has worked as an archivist and a historian in the academic, corporate and public sectors.

Simon Fowler is an Associate Teaching Fellow at the University of Dundee where he teaches a course on military archives. Previously he worked at The National Archives for nearly thirty years. He has an MA in Archive Administration from University College London where his thesis was on income generation by archives. 

David Thomas is a Visiting Professor at the University of Northumbria where he is involved in research into access to contemporary records. Previously, he worked at the National Archives where he was Director of Technology and was responsible for digital preservation and for providing access to digital material.  He has written articles and book chapters on archives, focussing on the implications of the digital. 

Fiorella Foscarini is an associate professor in the Faculty of Information at the University of Toronto.  She taught previously at the University of Amsterdam and holds a PhD in archival studies from the University of British Columbia in Vancouver.  Prior to joining academia, she worked as senior archivist for the European Central Bank in Frankfurt am Main, Germany.  She is particularly interested in the nature of records and the activities that shape and are shaped by records.  She is Co-editor in Chief of the Records Management Journal.

Heather MacNeil is a professor in the Faculty of Information at the University of Toronto where she teaches courses in the areas of archival theory and practice and the history of record keeping. Her research and publications focus on the theory and methods of archival arrangement and description, the trustworthiness of records in analogue and digital environments, and archives and archival finding aids as cultural texts.

Gillian Oliver is an academic at the School of Information Management, Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand. Her PhD is from Monash University, Melbourne, Australia. Her research interests centre on organisational culture, and the influences this has on the way that information is managed. She is the co-author of Records Management and Information Culture (Facet 2014) and Digital Curation, 2nd edition (Facet 2016) and is Co-editor in Chief of the journal Archival Science.

Bonnie Mak is an associate professor at the University of Illinois, jointly appointed in the Graduate School of Library and Information Science and the Program in Medieval Studies. She has previously held the title of Visiting Fellow at the Coach House Institute at the University of Toronto, and is currently Senior Fellow at the Center for Humanities and Information at the Pennsylvania State University. She is the author of How the Page Matters (University of Toronto Press, 2011), and teaches courses in the history and future of the book, reading practices, and knowledge production. 

Caroline Brown is the Programme Leader and Honorary Lecturer for the archives programmes at the Centre for Archive and Information Studies, University of Dundee, where she is also Deputy Archivist. She is a Chair of Archives and Records Association (UK & Ireland’s) Conference Committee, sits on its Professional Development Committee, having formerly served as the Chair of the Education, Training and Development Committee, and is a member of the Executive Committee for ARA Scotland. She is a sits on the Section Bureau of the International Council on Archives Section on Archival Education and is active in ICA/SUV . She is an Arts and Humanities Research Council Peer Review College and Panel Member and has written and spoken on a range of archival and recordkeeping issues. Recent publications include an article on memory in Archival Science and two editions of Archival Science for which she was guest editor.

Jennie Hill BA(Hons) MA MSc(Econ) is a Lecturer in Archives and Records Management at the Department of Information Studies, Aberystwyth University. She has previously worked in a wide range of local and national archive services.

Jeannette A. Bastian is Associate Professor and Director of the Archives Program Graduate School of Library and Information Science, Simmons College, Boston. 
 
Ben Alexander is Assistant Professor, Queens College Graduate School of Library and Information Studies, The City University of New York.

Dr Laura A. Millar is an independent consultant in the fields of archival and information management, publishing and education. She has taught archives and information management, publishing, editing and writing in universities and colleges in Canada and internationally and has written and edited a large number of books and articles on these subjects.