Martin Paul Eve bio photo

Martin Paul Eve

Professor of Literature, Technology and Publishing at Birkbeck, University of London

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It has been a pretty epic editing process and one that I would not be in a hurry to repeat any time soon, but I am pleased to say that the volume that I am editing with Jonathan Gray is pretty much ready to go back to The MIT Press and should be done this month. Below is the chapter table of contents for Old Traditions and New Technologies: The Pasts, Presents, and Futures of Open Scholarly Communications. The book should be open access when it finally gets there.

Front Matter
	Dedication
	Acknowledgements
	Introduction
Part I: Pasts
	Chapter 1: The Royal Society and the Non-Commercial Circulation of Knowledge, 1750-1950
	Chapter 2: When the Law Advances Access to Learning: Locke and the Origins of Modern Copyright
	Chapter 3: The Histories of Public Libraries and Knowledge Politics
	Chapter 4: Accessing the Past, or Should Archives Provide Open Access?
	Chapter 5: Preserving the Past for the Future: Whose Past? Everyone’s Future
	Chapter 6: The Making of Empirical Knowledge: Recipes, Craft, and Scholarly Communication
Part II: Presents
	Chapter 7: Libraries and their Publics
	Chapter 8: Open Access, ‘Publicity’ and Democratic Knowledge
	Chapter 9: Peer Review: Readers in the Making of Scholarly Knowledge
	Chapter 10: Infrastructural Experiments and the Politics of Open Access
	Chapter 11: The Platformization of Open
	Chapter 12: Scholarly Communications and Social Justice
	Chapter 13: The Pasts, Presents, and Futures of SciELO
	Chapter 14: Towards A Global Open Access Scholarly Communications System
	Chapter 15: Epistemic Alienation in African Scholarly Communications: Open Access as a Pharmakon
	Chapter 16: How Does a Format Make a Public?
Part 3: Futures
	Chapter 17: Libraries, Museums, and Archives as Speculative Knowledge Infrastructure
	Chapter 18: (Re)imagining “Openness” through Epistemic Justice
	Chapter 19: Open Access and the Ethics of Care
	Chapter 20: Is There a Text in These Data? The Digital Humanities and Preserving the Evidence
	Chapter 21: Reading Scholarship with Computers
	Chapter 22: Towards Linked Open Data for Latin America
	Chapter 23: Learned Societies, Humanities Publishing, and Scholarly Communication in the UK
	Chapter 24: Not all Networks: Toward Open, Sustainable Research Communities
Bibliography