Tuesday, May 22, 2018

CFP: Special Collections as Sites of Contestation (Deadline June 1, 2018)

Call for Chapter Proposals
Special Collections as Sites of Contestation
Editor: Mary Kandiuk
Publisher: Library Juice Press
Deadline - June 1st, 2018

Special collections are actively acquired by libraries or received by donation. Increasingly, special collections are emerging as sites of contestation. Funding and political choices often underpin acquisition, access and promotion of these collections resulting in unequal representation, biased interpretations and suppressed narratives. This collection of essays will interrogate library practices relating to special collections. The essays will explore the reinterpretation and resituating of special collections held by libraries, examine the development and stewardship of special collections within a social justice framework, and describe the use of critical practice by libraries and librarians to shape and negotiate the acquisition, cataloguing, promotion and display of special collections. 

Proposals are invited for chapters relating to special collections held by all types of libraries in all countries. Special collections are library and archival materials encompassing a wide range of formats and subject matters. They are usually distinguished by their historical, societal, cultural or monetary value, uniqueness or rarity, and are housed separately from a library’s main circulating collection with a commitment to preservation and access. Specific topics of interest include but are not limited to:

  • Evolving understandings and interpretations of historical materials in special collections. 
  • Censorship, self-censorship, academic freedom, intellectual freedom and special collections.
  • The use of critical practice to resist cultural hegemony in the development of special collections. 
  • The challenges of developing contemporary special collections relating to social justice.
  • Examining special collections through the lens of the marginalized and disempowered.
  • The representation of unpopular or radical views in special collections.
  • Contested interpretations of special collections.
  • Safe spaces and special collections.
  • Controversial exhibits relating to special collections.
  • Information literacy and special collections employing a social justice framework.
  • Decolonizing and indigenizing special collections.
  • Donors, funding, power and politics and their influence on the development of special collections.
  • Development and stewardship of special collections relating but not limited to race, ethnicity, gender, sexuality, politics, religion, war, conflict, genocide, sex, pornography, racism, discrimination, heritage, memory, and identity within a social justice framework.
  • Any aspect of acquisition, curation, structure, cataloguing, digitization, presentation, arrangement, promotion, display and instruction relating to special collections using a social justice or critical practice framework.

Chapter proposals should contain 1) an abstract of 500-750 words describing the proposed contribution and 2) a brief biographical statement about the author(s). Proposals are due June 1, 2018. Please direct all submissions and inquiries to Mary Kandiuk (mkandiuk@yorku.ca).  


  • June 1, 2018: Deadline for 500-750 abstract proposing a chapter.
  • July 1, 2018: Notification of acceptance of proposed chapter.
  • December 1, 2018: Deadline for submitting full chapter manuscript.

Note regarding chapter length: Authors might strive for between 5000-8000 words. However shorter or longer is acceptable as it is understood that different topics lend themselves to different lengths of treatment.

About the Editor
Mary Kandiuk is the Visual Arts, Design & Theatre Librarian and a Senior Librarian at York University in Toronto, Canada. She holds a Master of Arts in English and a Master of Library Science from the University of Toronto. She is the author of two bibliographies of secondary criticism relating to Canadian literature published by Scarecrow Press and co-author of Digital Image Collections and Services (ARL Spec Kit, 2013). She is co-editor of the collection In Solidarity: Academic Librarian Labour Activism and Union Participation in Canada published by Library Juice Press in 2014. Her most recent publications include articles on the topic of academic freedom. For more information see:  http://mkandiuk.blog.yorku.ca/.

Friday, May 18, 2018

CFP: Open Education Southern Symposium - Arkansas October 2018

REMINDER: TWO WEEKS LEFT to submit a proposal for the Open Education Southern Symposium!

Opening Education: Using Open Education & Open Pedagogy to Transform Learning and the Educational Experience 

The Open Education Southern Symposium at the University of Arkansas is accepting proposals for its day and a half conference on Monday, Oct. 1 and Tuesday, Oct. 2, 2018. Proposals should fall into one of three categories: 

o    Presentations: 15-20 minutes (Please allow 10 to 15 minutes for Q&A after presentations.) 
o    Panel Discussions: 45 minutes (Please allow 10 to 15 minutes for Q&A after panel discussions.) 
o    Lightning Talks: 7 minutes (A short 5 to 10 minute Q&A will follow all lightning presentations.)

We welcome proposals from organizations, including colleges and universities of all sizes, community colleges, special libraries, and any others involved in open education and open pedagogy. We're particularly interested in proposals with topics centering around: 

o    Adoption and creation of resources
o    Publishing platforms
o     Best practices and the impact of Open Education 
o    Creative Commons, copyright, and other licensing 
o    Marketing and advocacy
o    Pedagogy and student success, including K-12 highlights
o    Instructional design strategies for OER
o    Trends and innovation
o    OER in community colleges
o    Tenure, promotion, and OER
o    OER community building
o    Assessment
o    Inclusion and diversity in Open Education 

Submission Details:

·         The deadline for submissions is May 31, 2018 at 11:59 p.m. Central Time. The submission form can be found on our event website under the Call for Proposals page.
·         Proposal social media summaries should not exceed 240 characters (spaces included).
·         Proposal abstracts should not exceed 2000 characters or approximately 500 words.
·         All submissions will be evaluated based on the relevance of the topic and potential to advance the thinking or practice of Open Education and Open Pedagogy. Proposal reviewers will use similar proposal criteria to those being used by the Open Education Conference and OER18.
·         The planning committee will deliver decisions by June 29, 2018.
·         Presenters will be asked to accept or decline invitation to present by July 13, 2018.
·         All presenters will be required to register for the symposium.

If you have any questions, please contact Stephanie Pierce, Head of the Physics Library at the University of Arkansas (sjpierc@uark.edu), or the Open Education Southern Symposium Planning Committee.

Registration is $99 for our day and a half event on October 1 & 2, 2018 at the University of Arkansas. Registration covers full participation for both days, shuttle service between the hotel and event location, lunch on the first day, snacks and beverages, and event goodies.

For more information, check out the symposium website:

We hope to see you in October!

Stephanie Pierce,
Organizer and Planning Committee Chair
#OESS l  #OESS18

Journal of Web Librarianship Seeking a Reviews Editor

The Journal of Web Librarianship, an international, peer-reviewed journal published quarterly by Taylor & Francis, is seeking a Reviews Editor to join the journal’s editorial team. JWL publishes four issues each year and features original scholarship and practical communications in the areas of web-based technologies and their usability and use in libraries. Details are below.

Details: Reviews Editor

The Reviews Editor is responsible for the journal’s Reviews section, which has focused on book reviews, but could be expanded to include other types of reviews as appropriate. In consultation with the Editor, the Reviews editor sets direction for the Reviews section, identifies materials for review, corresponds with publishers and reviewers, recruits reviewers, assigns reviews to reviewers, and edits reviews prior to publication. The Reviews Editor’s term will be determined by the successful candidate and the editor but will begin as soon as the successful candidate can start. Training will be provided by the outgoing Reviews Editor.


  • Demonstrated ability to consistently meet deadlines.
  • Excellent written and verbal communication skills.
  • Experience editing and proofreading.
  • Ability to encourage and coach colleagues.
  • Knowledge of and interest in web-based librarianship topics.
  • Collaborative and flexible working style; willing to receive and provide feedback.

To apply, please send a cover letter and CV by June
 15, 2018, to: Hannah Gascho Rempel, jweblib@gmail.com. Specifically, please discuss the following in your cover letter:

  • Your general background and interest in the position.
  • Relevant experience and knowledge.
  • Potential ideas for the review section’s future direction.
  • You may also wish to include examples of reviews or editing work to demonstrate relevant abilities.

To view online content for the journal, visit http://www.tandfonline.com/WJWL

Hannah Gascho Rempel
Editor in Chief, Journal of Web Librarianship
Associate Professor & Science Librarian
Oregon State University Libraries
Corvallis, OR 97331


Tuesday, May 15, 2018

Call for Chapters: Social Media for Communication and Instruction in Academic Libraries

The editors of Social Media for Communication and Instruction in Academic Libraries, Jennifer Joe and Elisabeth Knight, would like to invite you to submit a chapter proposal.

The subject of the use of social media has been renewed by the impact that social media had on the last U.S. presidential election, and the impact that social media networks will have on subsequent elections. This has called attention to the relevance and urgency of incorporating social media use into the academic library, both as a marketing tool and as an instruction tool – and even as an instruction topic. As guides in the information world, it is important that librarians be well-versed in social media. This publication seeks to be an up-to-date, “post-truth” look at the importance of social media in all facets of library marketing and instruction at the academic (post-secondary) level.

The objective of this book is to provide a concise reference for librarians in the field to consult for advice and guidance in using social media in academic libraries and in instruction, with special emphasis on assessment and evidence-based practiced. This volume will give librarians the foundation necessary to argue for or against social media use in their library, as is appropriate for their situation.

Target Audience
The target audience of this book will be composed of professionals and researchers working in the field of information and knowledge management in various disciplines, e.g. library, information and communication sciences, administrative sciences and management, education, adult education, and information technology. Moreover, the book will provide insights and support professionals in the field who wish to incorporate or improve upon social media use at their respective institutions.

Recommended Topics

  • What is/are Social Media? 
  • Similarities/Differences in Social Media Use among different libraries 
  • Social Media and Academic Library Marketing 
  • Social Media as an Information Literacy Tool 
  • Social Media as an Information Literacy Topic 
  • Social Media Assessment for Marketing 
  • Social Media Assessment for Library Instruction 
  • Problems with Social Media Use (FERPA, etc.) 
  • Examples of Social Media Use in Academic Libraries

Chapter proposals are due May 30, 2018. For more information, including submission guidelines and important dates, please visit this link, or feel free to submit a proposal directly here. Any questions can be directed to Jennifer Joe (jennifer.joe@wku.edu) or Elisabeth Knight (elisabeth.knight@wku.edu). 

Thank you,
Jennifer Joe & Elisabeth Knight

Call for Chapters: New Approaches to Liaison Librarianship: Innovations in Instruction, Collections, Reference, and Outreach (ACRL Publication)

Call for Chapters
New Approaches to Liaison Librarianship: Innovations in Instruction, Collections, Reference, and Outreach

Proposals are sought for an upcoming ACRL publication on new approaches to liaison librarianship in academic libraries.

Proposal Submission Deadline: September 14, 2018
Publisher: Association of College & Research Libraries

Editors: Robin Canuel (McGill University – robin.canuel@mcgill.ca), Chad Crichton (University of Toronto Scarborough – ccrichton@utsc.utoronto.ca

The editors aim to bring together a wide variety of perspectives from liaison librarians and liaison program leaders detailing the unique structures, practices, and solutions developed at their institutions. We feel that the time is ripe for a new in-depth treatment of liaison librarianship that details the responses of libraries to the latest trends in liaison librarianship and the recent literature discussing the liaison model in academic librarianship. We also hope to include a broad variety of perspectives, including those that may use different nomenclature ("subject librarians," "departmental librarians," and "embedded librarianship" are all relevant framings of practices and programs that we are interested in exploring).

As liaison librarianship typically involves individual librarians taking on responsibility for supporting the groups with whom they liaise in all of the major areas of librarianship (instruction, collections, and reference) and also often involves a heavy “outreach” component, we intend the book to be divided into multiple sections, with several chapters focusing on each of these four pillars of liaison librarianship. We also envision a section of the book dedicated to chapters focused on collaborating with faculty on their research, and the ways in which a liaison librarianship model allows librarians to better connect with scholars, and to support and enhance their academic work. Finally, we plan to conclude with a section devoted to the management of liaison librarianship models, both in terms of managing the models programmatically, as well as how we manage and evaluate the work of individual liaison librarians.

We intend the book's chapters to include both original research in the area of liaison librarianship in an academic library context, as well as case studies and commentaries on real-world initiatives currently in place in college and university libraries worldwide.

Suggested chapter topics include, but are not limited to, coverage of liaison work from the following perspectives, which are currently serving as draft section headings for the book:

  • Organizing Ourselves: The Wide Variety of Models and Practices of "Liaison Librarianship"
  • Instruction: The Benefits of Liaison Librarianship for Teaching and Learning
  • Outreach: Making Stronger Connections with Faculty and Students Through Liaison Work
  • Collection Development: The Advantages and Challenges of Liaison Models for Collections Work
  • Reference: Providing Reference Support at the Reference Desk and Beyond
  • Faculty Research: Partnering with Faculty to Support their Scholarly Work
  • Management: Staffing, Managing, Developing, and Evaluating Liaison Librarianship Programs

Proposals should include author name(s), institutional affiliation, proposed chapter title, a summary of the proposed chapter (300-500 words), and a current CV. Authors of selected proposals will be notified by October 1st, 2018. Full chapters are expected to be submitted by March 2nd, 2019. Chapters should be unique to this publication. No previously published or simultaneously submitted materials should be included. Additional information about this opportunity is available from the following website: http://bit.ly/acrlliaison.

Monday, May 14, 2018

CFP: Censorship Stories from the Frontline (ALA Publication)

You are invited to participate in a new book that will be published by the American Library Association.  The book is a collection of stories from and about librarians who have experienced challenges to library material and/or challenges to intellectual freedom.  The book has the current working title:  Censorship Stories from the Frontline.  

The book is an anthology of stories from all library types.  Stories will address examples of censorship challenges related to (but not limited to): religious intolerance, prisoner rights,  Black Lives Matter, anti-immigrant sentiment, international challenges, politics, working with culturally sensitive material, weeding as a form of censorship, self-censorship, displays, intellectual freedom, disinvited speakers, trigger warnings, Me Too, meeting room uses, or any other censorship topic you have experienced in a library or related to library material and/or programming.

The deadline for submissions is September 30, 2018

For more information about this project, to join the mailing list, and to follow the book’s progress visit: www.intellectualfreedombook.com

Essay Guidelines
Essays should be no more than 2500 words in length, and should provide details of a full experience, from initial contact through ultimate resolution. Essays can be a first person narrative or a case study description. I am also seeking descriptions of interactions that may not have ended in a formal challenge or request for reconsideration. These anecdotes should reflect the concerns of either the patron or the librarian or both.

Tips on writing: Explain the situation and how you were involved.  What were some of the most interesting and/or difficult parts of the situation?  How was the issue resolved?   What resources did you draw upon (don’t list resources; tell us about the resources and why they were helpful)? Had you received any training on handling challenges prior to the situation you describe? Have you received any since? Did your library have a procedure in place? If not, does it have one now? What did you learn from the experience?  What advice would you give to someone in a similar situation?

Writers should include the facts of the challenge.  If this is information is based on a personal experience, please share your thoughts and feelings about the confrontation, dealing with administrators, and dealing with the public.

Email submissions to:  intellectualfreedombook@gmail.com

Your submissions should be submitted with the following information:
1. Title your essay.
2. Include a 100 word biographical statement.

Your submissions should follow these formatting rules:
1. Text should be attached as a .doc
2.  Your Name should be the document label (example JaneSmith.doc)
3. If you have questions about style, please consult The Chicago Manual of Style, 16th edition, as your general guide to punctuation, capitalization, quotation, abbreviation, source citation, use of italic, etc.

Submitting an essay does not guarantee publication.  If you have questions about your essay and/or topic, please contact me at:  intellectualfreedombook@gmail.com

Contributors will be asked to sign a writer agreement before publication.

Deadline for submissions: September 30, 2018

If you would prefer to be interviewed about your experience, send me an email with a description of the experience.  Please provide links and/or attachments to any material that will provide additional background on the situation.

Please distribute this announcement widely and forward it to librarians you believe might have a story to tell.

I look forward to hearing from you!

Val Nye

CFP: The Little Blue Books at 100: Haldeman-Julius's Revolutionary Publishing Venture. Pittsburg State University (Kansas) March 29-30, 2019

Call for Papers:  The Little Blue Books at 100: Haldeman-Julius's Revolutionary Publishing Venture.  Pittsburg State University, Pittsburg, Kansas. March 29-30, 2019.

In March 1919, socialist publisher Emanuel Haldeman-Julius, of Girard, Kansas, began publishing what would become the Little Blue Books. Girard had been a major location of socialist and Free Thought publishing since the 1890s, and the home of the Appeal to Reason, the nation’s largest socialist newspaper. Haldeman-Julius took over the Appeal in 1919 and shortly thereafter began publishing the small, inexpensive pocket sized booklets on a variety of subjects and titles. During the course of his career, which spanned over thirty years, Haldeman-Julius printed and sold an estimated 500,000,000+ Little Blue Books, with over 2000 different titles. His death in 1951 ended the publishing dynasty he built in the small Southeast Kansas town.

Haldeman-Julius, with help from his wife Marcet, revolutionized, if not created, mass-market publishing, making his products affordable to all. He also pushed the boundaries of publishing norms by being one of the earliest publishers to publish sexual education information. He popularized the self-help/improvement book, and was among the earliest to decry racial segregation and was the first to publish African-American literature anthologies. He also first printed the philosophical works of Will Durant in the Little Blue Book series.

In observance of the 100th anniversary of the Little Blue Books, Pittsburg State University will hold a two day symposium: The Little Blue Books at 100: Haldeman-Julius’s Revolutionary Publishing Venture on March 29-30, 2019, at Pittsburg State University in Pittsburg, Kansas. We invite proposals for individual papers (including undergraduate and graduate-level papers) that explore the phenomenon of The Little Blue Books, and Emanuel Haldeman-Julius. Further, we have listed a series of special session topics to which you may propose an individual contribution. These topics include, but are not limited to,

  • Emanuel Haldeman-Julius
  • Marcet Haldeman-Julius
  • Haldeman-Julius’s Publishing and Marketing Measures
  • The Socialist Press of Girard, Kansas
  • Little Blue Books as Textbooks
  • The Writers of the Little Blue Books
  • Series found within the Little Blue Books
  • The Legacy of the Little Blue Books
  • Publishing Aspects of the Little Blue Books
  • Little Blue Books as Literature
  • Little Blue Books: Socialist Literature or Open-Minded/Free-Thinking Literature?

Individual papers will be between 25-30 minutes in presentation length. Please send proposals of no more than 250 words for individual papers and panel sessions, plus a one-page CV as Word or PDF attachment, to: spcox@pittstate.edu by September 21, 2018. For more  information, please visit:   http://libguides.pittstate.edu/Haldeman-Julius_Symposium.

Please direct any questions you may have to me at spcox@pittstate.edu - Steve Cox

Call for Chapters for ACRL's The Sustainable Library's Cookbook

Call for Chapters for ACRL's The Sustainable Library's Cookbook edited by Raymond Pun and Dr. Gary L. Shaffer

We are seeking "recipes" or chapter proposals on practice-based examples of lesson plans or projects that support sustainability efforts in academic libraries. Recipes will follow the ACRL Cookbook Format. Your 500-to-700 word submission in word doc should describe a successful lesson plan or activity that support sustainability in the academic library. They can be related to these three key areas:

Section 1. Applying Sustainable Thinking and Development - Applying sustainable thinking into library functions including information technology, finance, facilities, waste management, human resources, space planning, etc.:

  • Triple Bottom Line (financial/economic, environmental, as well as social (internal/workforce and external/social justice and campus community) concepts applied in different areas of library services
  • Installing solar panels in the library, upgrading lighting systems in library facilities, supporting alternatives to driving; green technology, architecture planning; extension; developing strategies to minimize cost, utilize costs;
  • Integrating the UN Sustainable Development Goals 2030 in your library practices
  • Addressing issues of poverty, inequity and food shortage in your campus; dumpster diving projects;
  • Strategic planning for sustainable practices in specific areas of the library; special grant projects or case studies; disaster-planning projects; makerspaces; OER and textbooks; sustainable printing;
  • Assessment/evaluation plans for sustainability practices; marketing sustainability developments in the library

Section 2. Teaching, Learning and Research Services - Supporting sustainability studies in the areas of teaching, learning and research services including information literacy, one-shots, technology, integrating ACRL New Frameworks,  threshold concepts, discipline tracks - first year writing, communications, STEM instructions, community of teaching practices, and subject/liaison responsibilities:

  • Teaching FYE STEM using campus sustainability as the research topic
  • Building a data research/scientific data program to support sustainability studies, water studies or renewable energy; ecological and environmental education; green literacy
  • Teaching a information literacy workshop to environmental studies, food studies, agriculture, transportation studies/engineering, sociology, anthropology, political science or urban studies, architecture, business/entrepreneurship/marketing classes that address sustainable development, climate change, green energy, alternative fuels, sustainable housing, clean transportation, etc.
  • Integrating GIS skills and tools in library instruction to support sustainability studies; digital scholarship or humanities/area studies projects covering sustainability/environmental studies
  • Integrating environmental, economic, and social justices in your teaching practices; Liaison to Water/Environmental Institutes/Centers

Section 3. Community Engagement, Outreach, and Partnerships - Forming new partnerships, outreach services or community engagement programs to inform sustainability practices in the library and beyond:

  • Forming partnerships with communities to promote environmental awareness issues
  • Partnering with Career Development Center to host a job/internship fair on green energy and jobs;
  • Collaborating with Sustainability Student Club to coordinate new programs or events in the library such as urban farms, organic food productions, collaborative collection development, green collections; World Water Day, World Earth Day, environmental awareness;
  • Partnerships with public libraries, government agencies, environmental and other community groups for reading clubs, activities, engagements
  • Building local knowledge wand community experts relating to sustainability, ecology, etc.

Deadline for proposals for Contributors: July 9, 2018
Editors Review + Notification for Contributors: July 30, 2018
Final Recipes will be due on October 1, 2018

Email us at acrlsustainable@gmail.com with submissions and any questions. Please refer to the The Library Instruction Cookbook (ACRL 2009) and The First Year Experience Cookbook (ACRL 2017) for examples of format and tone. We are willing to be flexible with wording, style, and topics.  Creativity encouraged! We look forward to your proposals!
Raymond Pun, First Year Student Success Librarian, California State University, Fresno
Dr. Gary L. Shaffer, Director Library and Information Management at USC Marshall School of Business

Helpful Resources:
  • Edwards, B. W. (2011). Sustainability as a driving force in contemporary library design. Library Trends60(1), 190-214.
  • Hauke, P., & Werner, K. U. (2012). The second hand library building: Sustainable thinking through recycling old buildings into new libraries. IFLA Journal38(1), 60-67.
  • Jankowska, M. A., & Marcum, J. W. (2010). Sustainability challenge for academic libraries: planning for the future. College & Research Libraries71(2), 160-170.
  • Mulford, S. M., & Himmel, N. A. (2010). How green is my library? Santa Barbara, CA: ABC-CLIO.
  • Shaffer, G. L. (2018). Sustainability: What does it mean for you and your library? In Matarazzo, J. M. and Pearlstein, T. (Eds.) The Emerald handbook of modern information management. Bingley, U.K.: Emerald, pp. 227-258.
  • Smith-Aldrich, R. (2018). Sustainable Thinking: Ensuring your library’s future in an uncertain world. Chicago: ALA Editions.
  • United Nations. (n.d.). Sustainable development goals: 17 goals to transform our world. Retrieved from https://www.un.org/sustainabledevelopment/sustainable-development-goals. Author: same.

CFP: 2018 Library Marketing and Communications Conference (November 14-15, 2018 - St. Louis Missouri)

We Want Your LMCC18 Conference Proposals!

Showcase your best work at 2018 Library Marketing and Communications Conference. The Call for Proposals is now open!

The 2018 Library Marketing and Communications Conference (LMCC) Planning Committee invites you to submit presentation proposals for consideration to our 4th Annual LMCC Conference in St. Louis, Missouri. The conference will be held November 14-15, 2018, at the Hyatt Regency St. Louis at the Arch.

Successful proposals will showcase the tried and true, the latest trends, and the best practices in marketing and communications. Provide practical tips and takeaways that can be immediately applied to any library’s communication and marketing efforts. We’re looking for speakers who have done this work long enough to have experiences and lessons to share. You should be able to discuss the theory behind your decisions, as well as your actions themselves, and your results. Ideally, your presentation will be applicable and transferable to other types and sizes of libraries.

Have an idea? Please apply! The deadline is May 25, 2018.

Possible topics include:
  • Advocacy / Funding
  • Communications / PR / Media relations
  • Engagement / Focus on the user
  • Graphic design / Technology / Software
  • Internal marketing / Staff buy-in / Workflow management
  • Marketing research / Plans
  • Partnerships / Community engagement / Embedding
  • Promoting library programs and services
  • Social media
  • Topics for intermediate and advanced audiences

We welcome all proposals for consideration, including proposals from individuals or colleagues who want to co-present. We also encourage panel submissions in which speakers will share different takes on the same topic.

For more information on submitting your proposal, the proposal timeline, the criteria for acceptance and the Call For Proposals form, visit http://www.librarymarketingconference.org/lmcc18-cfp/.

Conference Registration

Registration will open in early May.
Early Bird Discounted Registration (Ends July 13, 2018): $375
Full Conference Rate (Registration closes November 1, 2018): $450

Thank you for sharing your expertise and we look forward to receiving your proposals for LMCC18!

If you have any questions about the CFP or submissions, please email with the subject line “LMCC18 Speaker Questions” to speakers@librarymarketingconference.org.

LMCC 2018 Conference Planning Committee