This volume documents the history and growth of LIS distance education in 28 ALA-accredited programs.
DANIEL D. BARRON is Professor, School of Library and Information Science, College of Mass Communications and Information Studies, University of South Carolina.
Preface Introduction Chapter 1: If It's Friday, We're in Gadsden or Mobile: Distance Education at the University of Alabama School of Library and Information Studies Chapter 2: Distance Education at the School of Information Resources and Library Science, University of Arizona Chapter 3: Dominican University and the College of St. Catherine Distance Learning Experience Chapter 4: Maintaining High Touch for Effective Distance Education: The Emporia Experience Chapter 5: Distributed Learning in the Florida State University School of Information Studies Chapter 6: Distance Learning at the University of Hawai'i: Serving the Underserved in the Island State Chapter 7: Distance Education at the University of Illinois Chapter 8: The Indiana Virtual Classroom: Interaction through Two-Way Video Chapter 9: OhioLEARN: Distributed Education in Library and Information Science at Kent State University Chapter 10: The Distance Learning Program at the University of Kentucky's School of Library and Information Science Chapter 11: The School of Library and Information Science at Louisiana State University: Distance Education Program Chapter 12: Distributed Learning: The Development of Courses and Programs in LIS at the University of Missouri-Columbia Chapter 13: The University of North Carolina at Greensboro Master of Library and Information Studies Chapter 14: What We Can Learn from Automating the Card Catalog? Distrubted Learning at the University of North Texas Chapter 15: Partnership in Multisite Distance Learning: A Cooperative Program for Master's Degrees in Librarianship at North Texas Chapter 16: "The Spirit of Learning Is a Lasting Frontier": Distance Education in Library and Information Studies at the University of Oklahoma Chapter 17: The Universtiy of Pittsburgh's School of Information Sciences Distance Education: Past, Present, and Future Chapter 18: The University of Rhode Island Regional Program Distance Education in New England Chapter 19: The Tortoise May Be Right: The Movement Toward Distance Education at Rutgers University Chapter 20: Distance Education at San Jose State University Chapter 21: Opening the Door to Distance Learning in South Carolina: The College of Library and Information Sciences Chapter 22: Distance Education at the School of Library and Information Science, University of South Florida Chapter 23: The University of Southern Mississippi School of Library and Information Science Distance Education History and Programs Chapter 24: A Tradition of Innovation: The Syracuse University Experience Chapter 25: The Enterprise Confronts the Nimitz: Distance Education at the School of Information Sciences, the University of Tennessee Chapter 26: Dimensions of Students' Interactive Video-Based Distance Learnign Experiences: A Qualitative Study Conducted at Texas Woman's University Chapter 27: Distance Education at the University of Wisconsin-Madison School of Library and Information Studies Chapter 28: The Evolution of Distance Learning at the School of Information Studies, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee
?This book fills a gap in the literature if LIS education, and is recommended for all academic libraries, particularly those at universities that offer these programs.?-Journal of Library Information Services in Distance Learning
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