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Georgia Exemplary High School Media Program 2010 Presentation, GaETC


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Presented November 2010

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Georgia Exemplary High School Media Program 2010 Presentation, GaETC

  1. 1. participatory librarianship:transliterate conversations for creating, contributing, collaborating, and connecting presented by buffy hamilton, ed.s. creekview high school/the unquiet library gaetc 2010 Image used under a CC license 10557450@N04/
  2. 2. “No amount of ... promotion is going to makeyou relevant. Your vision for how the librarycan contribute...makes you relevant.” ~PaulGandel~ CC image via 4098422/in/faves-10557450@N04/
  3. 3. Instructional Partner ProgramTeacher Administra tor Information Leader Specialist
  4. 4. balance?CC image via
  5. 5. CC image via s/l/
  6. 6. where does the library live?
  7. 7. whatare thepoints oftransformation?
  8. 8. what do we mean by library?what are thepossibilities for what “library” and“librarianship” can mean?
  9. 9. conversations as contextCC image via
  10. 10. “It’s all about learning…how is this going to fundamentally enricha conversation? There isn’t a part of the library that isn’tabout learning. Learning is a collaborative conversation.”CC image via Dr. David LankesParticipatory Librarianship and Change Agents:
  11. 11. sparking and ignitingconversations cc licensed flickr photo by jurvetson:
  12. 12. sharedownership oflearning andconversationsfor learning CC image via sizes/l/in/faves-10557450@N04/
  13. 13. knowledge construction and creation cc licensed flickr photo by Ian Muttoo:
  14. 14. inquiry andlearning centered
  15. 15. libraries as sites ofparticipatory culture
  16. 16. relatively low barriers to artisticexpression and civic engagement
  17. 17. strong support for creating and sharing one’screations with others
  18. 18. what is known by the most experienced is passed along to novices
  19. 19. members believe that their contributions matter
  20. 20. members feel some degree of social connection with oneanother (at the least they care what other people think about what they have created)
  21. 21. a participatory climate is conducive to a library programacting as a powerful and positive sponsor of transliteracy by creating conversations for learning via multiple mediums
  22. 22. transliteracy is the ability to read, write and interact across a range of platforms, tools and media from signing and orality through handwriting, print, TV, radio and film, to digital social networksImage used under a CC license from
  23. 23. transliteracy is the umbrella for how people are using multiple literacies--traditional (text, art, music) and emerging (digital, newmedia, privacy, financial)--to access and share information as well as create new meaning CC image via
  24. 24. transliteracy provides us a way of theorizing howthese literacies transact with each other for meaning makingCC image via
  25. 25. transliteracy is the conceptualization of how we use these literacies than the tools or containers although certainly the ways we access information, share, and create it have taken on new forms Image used under a CC license from
  26. 26. “embrace the potentials and challenges of this [participatory]emerging culture not as a replacement for existing print practices but as an expansion of them” ~henry jenkins~
  27. 27. as sponsors of transliteracy, libraries can close the participation gap
  28. 28. knight foundation recommendation 6: integrate digital and media literacy as critical elements for education at all levels through collaboration among federal, state, and local education officials
  29. 29. “we have to make sure schools and libraries invitecritical and active uses of media that strengthen our democratic potential.” Deborah Brandt
  30. 30. how can libraries invite participate andfacilitate transliterate conversations forlearning?
  31. 31. mobile computing for learning
  32. 32. gamingImage used under a CC license from
  33. 33. digital equipmentImage used under a CC license from
  34. 34. information evaluation and social scholarship viaresearch pathfinders
  35. 35. 1.2.5 Demonstrate adaptability by changing the inquiry focus, questions, resources, or 1.1.9 Collaborate with others to broaden andstrategies when necessary to achieve success. deepen understanding.conversations via active reflection andmetacognition
  36. 36. inquiry, engagement, and collectiveintelligence face to face
  37. 37. inquiry, engagement, and collectiveintelligence via wikis
  38. 38. digital footprintsCC image via
  39. 39. CC image via
  40. 40. digital citizenship and ethical use ofinformation
  41. 41. multigenre elements
  42. 42. network and attention literacy
  43. 43. cloud computing
  44. 44. tablets and slatesCC image via
  45. 45. ereaders and ebooks CC image used with written permission from
  46. 46. play literacy cc licensed photo from
  47. 47. create conversations by sharing ownership andprivileging patron voices, expertise, and opinions
  48. 48. facilitating conversations with physicalspace
  49. 49. creating conversations for assessment
  50. 50. create conversations for instructionalleadership
  51. 51. create conversations for collaboration
  52. 52. creatingconversations for advocacy with social media and transparency
  53. 53. web-based mindmap
  54. 54. flickr
  55. 55. youtube
  56. 56. facebook
  57. 57. blog
  58. 58. transparency and data
  59. 59. transparency and data
  60. 60. transparency and data
  61. 61. transparency and data
  62. 62. create conversations for your own professionalgrowth plugging into the wisdom of the crowdand growing your personal learning network Image used under a CC license 10557450@N04/
  63. 63. youtube
  64. 64. slideshare rss
  65. 65. delicious rss
  66. 66. skype
  67. 67. face to faceconferences
  68. 68. cc licensed photo by The Shifted Librarian:
  69. 69. “No risk, no art. No art, no reward.” Seth GodinCC image via Godin, September 2010
  70. 70. ask “how do I invite and engage participation?”CC image via
  71. 71. the strength and relevance of your libraryis in the community you and your patronsbuildCC image via
  72. 72. participation and shared ownership will create a library that is THE participatory network in your learning communityCC image via
  73. 73. CC image via
  74. 74. http://theunquietlibrary.libguides.com
  75. 75. Works CitedGodin, Seth. “The Problem with Putting It All on the Line.” Seth Godin’s Blog. N.p., 26 Sept. 2009. Web. 14 Oct. 2010. < the-line.html>.The Information Institute of Syracuse and ALA OITP. “Introduction.” The Participatory Librarianship Starter Kit. N.p., n.d. Web. 29 Sept. 2010. <>.Jenkins, Henry. Confronting the Challenges of Participatory Culture: Media Education for the 21 st Century. Chicago: MacArthur Foundation, 2006. Digital Media and Learning: MacArthur Foundation. Web. 14 Oct. 2010. < E807E1B0AE4E%7D/JENKINS_WHITE_PAPER.PDF>.-- -. “Critical Information Studies For a Participatory Culture (Part Two).” Confessions of an Aca Fan. N.p.,10 Apr. 2009. Web. 14 Oct. 2010.-- -. “Learning in a Participatory Culture: A Conversation About New Media and Education (Part Three).”- Confessions of an Aca Fan. N.p., 12 Feb. 2010. Web. 14 Oct. 2010. <>. Lankes, R. David. “Extended Biography.” Virtual Dave. N.p., 11 Jan. 2006. Web. 29 Sept. 2010.<>.- - -. “Participatory Librarianship and Change Agents.” BlipTV. Web. 29 Sept. 2010. <>.