Compiled by Clarke Iakovakis
Association of American University Presses. (2011). Sustaining scholarly publishing: New business models for university presses. New York.
Bargheer, M. & Schmidt, B. (2008). Gottingen University Press: Publishing services in an open access environment. Information Services & Use 28, 133-139. doi:10.3233/ISU-2008/0569Crewe, J. (2004). Scholarly publishing: Why our business is your business too. Profession, 25-31.
Greco, A. N., Jones, R. F., Wharton, R. M., & Estelami, H. (2007). The changing college and university library market for university press books and journals: 1997-2004. Journal of Scholarly Publishing, 39(1), 1-32. doi:10.3138/jsp.39.1.1
Howard, J. (2013). For new ideas in scholarly publishing, look to the library. Chronicle of Higher Education, 59(22), 20-20.
Jagodzinski, C. M. (2008). The university press in North America: A brief history. Journal of Scholarly Publishing, 40(1), 1-20. doi:10.3138/jsp.40.1.1
McGreal, R., Chen, N.S., & McNamara, T. A comparison of an open access university press with traditional presses: Two years later. Information Services & Use, 31, 211-214. doi:10.3233/ISU-2012-0650
Steele, C. (2008). Scholarly monograph publishing in the 21st century: The future more than ever should be an open book. Journal of Electronic Publishing, 11(2). doi:10.3998/3336451.0011.201
Suber, P. (2012). Open access. Cambridge, Mass: MIT Press. Retrieved from https://mitpress.mit.edu/books/open-access
Thompson, J. B. (2005). Books in the digital age: The transformation of academic and highereducation publishing in Britain and the United States. Cambridge, U.K.: Polity Press.
Vincent, N. (2013). The monograph challenge. In Vincent, N. & Wickham, C. (Eds.), Debating open access. London: British Academy.