Shawn Martin is the coordinator for Scholarly Communication at the University of
Pennsylvania and an adjunct professor at the College of Computing and Informatics at
Drexel University. He has a BA in history from Ohio State University, an MA in history
from the College of William and Mary, and has worked at the Ohio Historical Society, and
the University of Michigan. Shawn also works in a variety of professional organizations
within Philadelphia and nationally. 

Journal Articles

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Open Access and Digital Libraries: A Case Study of the Text Creation Partnership, Scholarship at Penn Libraries (2010)

Many people operate under the assumption that Open/Closed access is a binary proposition. Either the...

 

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EEBO, Microfilm, and Umberto Eco: Historical Lessons and Future Directions for Building Electronic Collections, Scholarship at Penn Libraries (2007)

In an age of mass digitization with book scanning projects like Google and Microsoft and...

 

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Digital Scholarship and Cyberinfrastructure in the Humanities: Lessons from the Text Creation Partnership, Scholarship at Penn Libraries (2007)

Electronic technology has changed the way scholars in the humanities do their work, creating two...

 

Contributions to Books

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Open Access and Digital Libraries: A Case Study of the Text Creation Partnership, Electronic Publishing: Politics and Pragmatics (2010)

Many people operate under the assumption that Open/Closed access is a binary proposition. Either the...

 

Unpublished Papers

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A Modest Proposal for Scholarly Publishing: 21st Century Ideas for a 19th Century System, New Technologies in Medieval and Renaissance Studies (2012)

In 1729 Jonathan Swift wrote A Modest Proposal which proposed (albeit sarcastically) that Irish peasants...

 

Presentations

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Institutional Repository Personality Disorder: How Do We Cure it?, SPARC Digital Repositories Meeting (2008)
 

Other

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What's Next: Patterns and Practices in History in Print and Online (2011)

Panel Discussion at the American Historical Association

 

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Is Google Good for History (2010)

Panel Discussion at the American Historical Association