Search results for: encyclopedia-of-archival-writers-1515-2015

Encyclopedia of Archival Writers 1515 2015

Author : Luciana Duranti
File Size : 72.73 MB
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This book breaks new grounds in the scholarship of archival science, providing information of nearly 200 authors. This is the first book that describes in one publication the intellectual contributions of all major archival authors in bibliographic context.

The Handbook of Archival Practice

Author : Patricia C. Franks
File Size : 71.99 MB
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Here is a complete reference guide to the activities that identify various stages of archival practice. Among the environmental topics to be addressed from a practitioner’s standpoint are legal, regulatory, political, economic, organizational culture, professional, social, and ethical influences.

Records and Information Management

Author : William Saffady
File Size : 34.30 MB
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This is the “go to” book for newly appointed records managers, as well as experienced records and information management (RIM) professionals who want a review of specific topics. The approach here is practical rather than theoretical and emphasizes best practices and published standards.

Managing Information Risks

Author : William Saffady
File Size : 71.12 MB
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Written by one of the foremost records and information management leaders in the world, this book provides a clear explanation and analysis of the fundamental principles associated with information risk, which is broadly defined as a combination of threats, vulnerabilities, and consequences related to use of an organization's information assets.--Patricia C. Franks, Program Coordinator for the Master of Archives and Records Management, School of Information, San José State University, and author of Records and Information Management

The Handbook of Archival Practice

Author : Patricia C. Franks
File Size : 79.47 MB
Format : PDF, ePub
Download : 423
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Here is a complete reference guide to the activities that identify various stages of archival practice. Among the environmental topics to be addressed from a practitioner's standpoint are legal, regulatory, political, economic, organizational culture, professional, social, and ethical influences.

Records and Information Management

Author : William Saffady
File Size : 81.34 MB
Format : PDF, ePub
Download : 602
Read : 1311
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This is the "go to" book for newly appointed records managers, as well as experienced records and information management (RIM) professionals who want a review of specific topics. The approach here is practical rather than theoretical and emphasizes best practices and published standards.

Managing Information Risks

Author : William Saffady
File Size : 54.39 MB
Format : PDF, ePub, Mobi
Download : 761
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Written by one of the foremost records and information management leaders in the world, this book provides a clear explanation and analysis of the fundamental principles associated with information risk, which is broadly defined as a combination of threats, vulnerabilities, and consequences related to use of an organization's information assets.

Encyclopedia of African American Culture and History

Author : Colin A. Palmer
File Size : 42.59 MB
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Contains primary source material.

Who Killed American Poetry

Author : Karen L. Kilcup
File Size : 68.77 MB
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Throughout the 19th century, American poetry was a profoundly populist literary form. It circulated in New England magazines and Southern newspapers; it was read aloud in taverns, homes, and schools across the country. Antebellum reviewers envisioned poetry as the touchstone democratic genre, and their Civil War–era counterparts celebrated its motivating power, singing poems on battlefields. Following the war, however, as criticism grew more professionalized and American literature emerged as an academic subject, reviewers increasingly elevated difficult, dispassionate writing and elite readers over their supposedly common counterparts, thereby separating “authentic” poetry for intellectuals from “popular” poetry for everyone else.\ Conceptually and methodologically unique among studies of 19th-century American poetry, Who Killed American Poetry? not only charts changing attitudes toward American poetry, but also applies these ideas to the work of representative individual poets. Closely analyzing hundreds of reviews and critical essays, Karen L. Kilcup tracks the century’s developing aesthetic standards and highlights the different criteria reviewers used to assess poetry based on poets’ class, gender, ethnicity, and location. She shows that, as early as the 1820s, critics began to marginalize some kinds of emotional American poetry, a shift many scholars have attributed primarily to the late-century emergence of affectively restrained modernist ideals. Mapping this literary critical history enables us to more readily apprehend poetry’s status in American culture—both in the past and present—and encourages us to scrutinize the standards of academic criticism that underwrite contemporary aesthetics and continue to constrain poetry’s appeal. Who American Killed Poetry? enlarges our understanding of American culture over the past two hundred years and will interest scholars in literary studies, historical poetics, American studies, gender studies, canon criticism, genre studies, the history of criticism, and affect studies. It will also appeal to poetry readers and those who enjoy reading about American cultural history.

Arts Humanities Citation Index

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File Size : 72.11 MB
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