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Das Protokoll des Lübecker Domkapitels 1544-1549 mit ergänzenden Texten

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Book Series: Veröffentlichungen des Landesarchivs Schleswig-Holstein ISBN: 9783943423266 Year: DOI: 10.15460/HUP.LASH.160.107 Language: Latin|German
Publisher: Hamburg University Press
Subject: History
Added to DOAB on : 2019-01-15 13:33:16

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The journals of the Lübeck cathedral chapter are handed down for the years 1523-1530, 1537-1540, and 1544-1549. They were kept in Latin and overwritten with "actus capitulares". The journals of the following decades have been lost. From 1583 on, the journals are preserved, but only fragmetnary. The latter were subsequently conducted in High German until the abolition of the chapter in 1804.This publication makestavailable the journal written in the years 1544-1549 by Johannes Tideman as Vizedekan and later as Dean. It is the 17th volume of the "Schleswig-Holsteinische Regesten und Urkunden" (SHRU), published by the Gesellschaft für Schleswig-Holsteinische Geschichte. it also is Vol. 107 of the series of the Publications of the Landesarchiv Schleswig-Holstein.From volume 11 on the SHRU devote themselves to the protocols of the Lübeck cathedral chapter.

The Letters of Elizabeth Rigby, Lady Eastlake

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Book Series: Liverpool English Text and Studies ISBN: 9781846311949 Year: Pages: 608 DOI: 10.26530/OAPEN_389225 Language: English
Publisher: Liverpool University Press Grant: OAPEN-UK
Subject: History
Added to DOAB on : 2011-11-04 00:00:00
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2009 was the bicentenary of the birth of the English writer, translator, critic and amateur artist Elizabeth Rigby, Lady Eastlake (1809-1893). Bringing together a comprehensive collection of her surviving correspondence, the Letters of Elizabeth Rigby, Lady Eastlake reveals significant new material about this extraordinary figure in Victorian society. The scope of Lady Eastlake’s writing is wide and interdisciplinary, which recommends her as a significant figure in Victorian culture, giving rise to revelations about the ways in which different cultural activities were linked. Lady Eastlake lived for extended periods of time abroad in Germany and Estonia, and wrote an early work about her impressions of the Baltic, her subsequent writing took the form of reviews for the periodical press, including reviews of Jane Eyre, Vanity Fair, Ruskin, Coleridge, and Madame de Stael. She also wrote on women’s subjects, including articles on the education of women. However, the great proportions of her publications are art-related reviews: she wrote one of earliest critical texts on photography and produced several essays on artists. The lively correspondence of Lady Eastlake not only contributes to a more holistic understanding of nineteenth-century culture, it also shows how a well connected woman could play an important role in the Victorian art world.

Publishing Research in English as an Additional Language: Practices, Pathways and Potentials

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ISBN: 9781925261523 Year: DOI: 10.20851/english-pathways Language: English
Publisher: University of Adelaide Press
Subject: Education
Added to DOAB on : 2017-08-02 11:01:42
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Many universities worldwide now require established and novice scholars, as well as PhD students, to publish in English in international journals. This growing trend gives rise to multiple interrelated questions, which this volume seeks to address through the perspectives of a group of researchers and practitioners who met in Coimbra, Portugal in 2015 for the PRISEAL and MET conferences. The volume offers truly global coverage, with chapters focusing on vastly different geo-social areas, and disciplines from the humanities to the hard sciences. It will be of interest to applied linguists, particularly those working in the area of English for Research Publication Purposes, and to language professionals working in research writing support, research supervision and academic publishing, as well as to journal editors and managers.

Open Access and the Library

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ISBN: 9783038977407 Year: Pages: 142 DOI: 10.3390/books978-3-03897-741-4 Language: eng
Publisher: MDPI - Multidisciplinary Digital Publishing Institute
Subject: Media and communication
Added to DOAB on : 2019-04-05 10:34:31
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Libraries are places of learning and knowledge creation. Over the last two decades, digital technology—and the changes that came with it—have accelerated this transformation to a point where evolution starts to become a revolution.The wider Open Science movement, and Open Access in particular, is one of these changes and is already having a profound impact. Under the subscription model, the role of libraries was to buy or license content on behalf of their users and then act as gatekeepers to regulate access on behalf of rights holders. In a world where all research is open, the role of the library is shifting from licensing and disseminating to facilitating and supporting the publishing process itself.This requires a fundamental shift in terms of structures, tasks, and skills. It also changes the idea of a library’s collection. Under the subscription model, contemporary collections largely equal content bought from publishers. Under an open model, the collection is more likely to be the content created by the users of the library (researchers, staff, students, etc.), content that is now curated by the library.Instead of selecting external content, libraries have to understand the content created by their own users and help them to make it publicly available—be it through a local repository, payment of article processing charges, or through advice and guidance. Arguably, this is an overly simplified model that leaves aside special collections and other areas. Even so, it highlights the changes that research libraries are undergoing, changes that are likely to accelerate as a result of initiatives such as Plan S.This Special Issue investigates some of the changes in today’s library services that relate to open access.

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