1 edition of Young adult and intellectual freedom found in the catalog.
Young adult and intellectual freedom
by Publications Committee, Library School, University of Wisconsin in [Madison]
Written in English
|Statement||edited by Mary L. Woodworth.|
|Contributions||Woodworth, Mary L., University of Wisconsin--Madison. Library School.|
|LC Classifications||Z659 .Y67|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 228 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||228|
|LC Control Number||77150550|
Get this from a library! Intellectual freedom, the young adult, and schools: a Wisconsin study. [Mary L Woodworth]. Why take the time to celebrate Banned Books Week? As teen and young adult librarians, we are on the front lines of intellectual freedom issues more than anyone else in our profession. Don't believe me? Let's take a look at the list of the ten most challenged books of , according to ALA's Office for Intellectual Freedom (OIF): 1.
The Intellectual Freedom Blog’s purpose is to educate and encourage discussions about intellectual freedom principles and promote the value of libraries, librarians, and professional membership in the American Library Association (ALA). The blog is managed and edited by staff of ALA’s Office for Intellectual Freedom (OIF) to raise awareness of time-sensitive news, . The webinars are hosted by the Office for Intellectual Freedom, an office of the American Library Association that provides support to library workers facing censorship threats and compiles statistics about censorship trends for the public. Ask Me Anything About Censorship, With Kristin Pekoll Suggested audience: public library patrons, adults, young adults, MLIS students .
Literature and Literacy for Young Adults class, she contacted Nadean to help her explore the topic of intellectual freedom and censorship with her teacher candidates. Darcy explained that in her teaching experience, no one had ever questioned or challenged her choice of books or texts for her classes. She knewFile Size: KB. Chapter 1. Envisaging Young Adult Librarianship from a Teen-Centered Perspective, by Denise E. Agosto Chapter 2. Diverse Identity in Anxious Times: Young Adult Literature and Contemporary Culture, by Karen Coats Chapter 3. Students or Learners? Conceptualizing Youth in School Libraries, by Mary Ann Harlan. Part II: Intellectual Freedom Chapter 4.
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Intellectual Freedom for Teens: A Practical Guide for Young Adult & School Librarians Paperback – January 1, See all 2 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Kindle "Please retry" $ — Format: Paperback. Hit List: Frequently Challenged Books for Young Adults [Young Adults Library Services Association Intellectual Freedom committ, Young Adult Library Services Association Intellectual Freedom committe, Monks, Merri M., Pistolis, Donna Reidy] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Hit List: Frequently Challenged Books for Young AdultsAuthor: Young Adults Library Services Association Intellectual Freedom committ, Young Adult Library Services Association Intellectual Freedom committe. The Young Adult Library Services (YALSA) has tailored this book specifically for these situations, providing much-needed guidance on the highly charged topic of intellectual freedom for teens.
Using examples of censorship battles in both school. Designed for librarians planning community oriented programs, this annotated bibliography critically reviews literature defending the young adult's right to intellectual freedom.
Works examined include U.S. English language journal articles and short sections of books published between and Within the bibliography and the review, topical divisions present (1) young adult.
Barlow () recommends Rationales for Teaching Young Adult Literature by (Reid & Neufield, ), a book containing rationales for 22 books that are often the targets of censors.
Karolides' () Censored Books II: Critical Viewpoints is a collection of essays that support a number of controversial titles. Get this from a library. The Young adult and intellectual freedom: proceedings of an institute held June, at the University of Wisconsin.
[Mary L Woodworth; University of Wisconsin--Madison. Library School.;]. A commitment to intellectual freedom transforms your library. ALA actively advocates and educates in defense of intellectual freedom—the rights of library users to read, seek information, and speak freely as guaranteed by the First Amendment.
Intellectual freedom is a core value of the library profession, and a basic right in our democratic society. Banned Books Week is just around the corner. CBLDF is a proud sponsor of Banned Books Week, and this year Banned Books Week is celebrating young adult books.
So, as you’re preparing to celebrate the freedom to read September 27 – October 3, consider including these amazing comics in your celebration. The authors in this collection take an issue-oriented approach toward intellectual freedom for teenagers.
To serve the young adult audience, librarians need to be politically savvy about intellectual freedom issues, conversant in social media and networking, and prepared with a materials selection policy and procedures for challenges. The principles of intellectual freedom--the idea that a democracy is dependent upon free and open access to ideas—are hallmarks of the library and education professions.
But librarians and teachers sometimes face strong opinions regarding what material people think is appropriate for children and teenagers to have access to in a school. Extensive information about banned children's & young adult books including links to ALA resources complied by Wayne State University Education Librarian.
Freedom to Read Foundation The Freedom to Read Foundation was established in as a First Amendment legal defense organization affiliated with the American Library : Alexandra Humphreys.
More mystical than Cory Doctorow’s For the Win (), but for the same teen audience, this dervish of a novel features a young hacker-for-hire who becomes an enemy of the state after his computer program catches the eye of. Intellectual freedom and equal access: Young adults have rights to free and equal access to information in print, nonprint, and electronic resources, without infringement of their intellectual freedom due to age or other restrictions.
With the updated seventh edition of the "Intellectual Freedom Manual", librarians have practical support at hand to address these troubling problems. This bible for intellectual freedom includes the most up-to-date intellectual freedom guidelines, policies, and interpretations of the Library Bill of Rights, along with the ALA Code of Ethics and /5(3).
The Intellectual Freedom Blog’s purpose is to educate and encourage discussions about intellectual freedom principles and promote the value of libraries, librarians, and professional membership in the American Library Association (ALA). The blog is managed and edited by staff of ALA’s Office for Intellectual Freedom (OIF) to raise awareness of time.
A challenge is defined as a formal, written complaint, filed with a library or school requesting that materials be removed because of content or appropriateness. (ALA Website) Chris Crutcher's web page.
Frequently Banned & Challenged Books. School Censorship. Newsletter on Intellectual Freedom-recent reported cases of book targets in one section Author: James Rosenzweig. Give booktalks on favorite banned books — include where and why they were challenged, and explain what came of the challenges.
Host a family book group centered around a title that has been banned or challenged. Use the opportunity to consider what makes ideas threatening to people and the importance of intellectual freedom in a democracy. Banned Books Week continues thirty-six years of celebrating—and protecting—the freedom to read.
This freedom to choose what we read from the fullest array of possibilities is firmly rooted in the First Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, the amendment that guarantees freedom of speech and freedom of the press.
Even as we enjoy a seemingly limitless and. Young Adults and Intellectual Freedom. Key Definitons. ALA Stance On Intellectual Freedom. Reasons for Censoring Books. Examples of Censored Books for Young Adults. Censorship in Action: Tuscon United School District (TUSD) Office for Intellectual Freedom of the American LibraryAssociation.
“Resolution Opposing Restriction of Access to. Books shelved as intellectual-fiction: An Ishmael of Syria by Asaad Almohammad, An Ishmael of Syria by Asaad Almohammad, The Secret History by Donna Tart.
Young Adult Literature for African American audiences. Score A book’s total score is based on multiple factors, including the number of people who have voted for it and how highly those voters ranked the book.Why Is Intellectual Freedom Important?
Intellectual freedom is the basis for our democratic system. We expect our people to be self-governors. But to do so responsibly, our citizenry must be well-informed.
Libraries provide the ideas and information, in a variety of formats, to allow people to inform themselves. Intellectual freedom encompasses the freedom to hold.
In brief: Intellectual freedom and equal access to information are central to libraries’ mission, but libraries often fail to consider the intellectual freedom needs of teenage patrons, or lump teen patrons in with children in conversations of intellectual r, adolescence is developmentally distinct from childhood, and the freedom to access information of all kinds is .