Books and Publishing

Books and Publishing
University of Minnesota faculty and staff released an e-book in 10 weeks chronicling advances in academic technology.
Nietzsche, Sartre, and Roland Barthes kept regular daily appointments with the piano. Scott McLemee listens in.
A university administrator's new book looks at students who were motivated by creativity, not grades, to think deeply and impact others.
Author of new book discuss American poetry's rebirth around the turn of the 20th century -- and why it matters today.
A cable news journalist looking at American life through classics of social theory? Scott McLemee checks it out.
University press directors bemoan ruling in Georgia State copyright case, discuss how to make up with librarians and curb unlicensed copying outside the courts.
A new book denounces competitive athletics as "a global plague." Scott McLemee pulls no punches.
In new novel, acclaimed author Joyce Carol Oates depicts the struggles -- both external and psychological -- of a university's first female president.
It infected a third of the world's population and killed tens of millions. Scott McLemee reads a new book recalling the influenza pandemic of 1918.
Fierce debate breaks out yet again about an ever-controversial field of scholarship. Scott McLemee keeps his eyes on the prize. 
Greedy publishers, overworked scholars, unnecessary books and too much hype...Scott McLemee reports on academic publishing, circa 1600.
In a new book, higher-ed thinker tackles difficult questions about the future of college in America.

Pages

Booklets

Sept. 19, 2016 -- "The Future of Educational Materials and the Role of the College Bookstore," the new print-on-demand compendium of articles from Inside Higher Ed, is available today. You may download the booklet, free, here.

The PDF booklet includes articles by Inside Higher Ed's reporters and essays by contributors from the field.

We invite you to sign up here for a free webinar on the themes of the booklet, on Thursday, Oct. 13, at 2 p.m. Eastern.

This booklet was made possible in part by the advertising support of Akadémos.

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