There is a particular reading experience associated with annotated editions of classic literature. How do publishers enhance that experience?
A panel attending the 2023 AUPresses Meeting hosted a conversation about optimizing books metadata and measuring its impact on search experiences in the mainstream web.
A new research study finds that open access monographs can generate significant revenue — both on the print side and digitally.
Now, two decades into the OA movement, it is high time for university libraries and presses to finally create a future for OA monographs.
An interview with Nicola Ramsey of Edinburgh University Press about the Press’s new Open Access Fund.
The Disney film may be considered a classic, but Princeton University Press has more successfully delivered Felix Salton’s original message.
Fretting over work even as you head out on vacation? A new book on Henry David Thoreau may cause you to rethink employment priorities.
Looking for a good summer read? Those with a love for good mysteries and classic films have a treat in store!
As co-host of the Scholarly Communication Podcast, I’ve spent the last six months speaking with university press publishers and small to mid-size commercial book publishers. Here’s what I’ve learned.
After a decade at the helm of the Association of University Presses, Peter M. Berkery Jr. assesses the organization and environment for university presses and their work.
What does the decline of the English major mean for society at large, and university presses in particular?
Reporting on a Mellon-funded open access monograph pilot, UNC Press Director John Sherer notes successes and remaining challenges.
Alan Harvey from Stanford University Press discusses their evolving strategy in turbulent times.
Robert Harington talks to Charles Watkinson, Associate University Librarian for Publishing at the University of Michigan and Director of the University of Michigan Press, in this new series of perspectives from some of Publishing’s leaders across the non-profit and profit sectors of our industry.
Much of the scholarly publishing sector has already experienced a flight to scale. Today, Roger Schonfeld asks: Is a major consolidation among humanities and social sciences publishers coming next?