Posts by: Helen Tomlinson
Marin Dacos speaking at Berlin 11. Photo by Elena Giglia. This week, Elena Giglia, head of the open access programme at Torino University, is our guest editor. OpenEdition team invited her to give an account of the Berlin 11 conference. Here’s her summary of Marin Dacos’ presentation. Marin Dacos speaking at Berlin 11. Photo by Elena Giglia. During the session The global perspective: OA at […]
Read more...
Elena Giglia, head of the open access programme at Torino University, describes the talks at the third session of Berlin 11. The third session of Berlin 11 was dedicated to good practices worldwide. The common thread was a sort of pride in the achievements made against all odds in a scholarly communication environment often hostile […]
Read more...
Un devoir d’agir Presque deux siècles et demi après la mise au point de la machine à vapeur, en 1776 – date qui, selon la convention, marque le début de l’ère industriel – nous assistons aujourd’hui à divers déséquilibres du biosystème planétaire : pollution de l’air, de l’eau et des sols ; destruction des habitats ; amoindrissement […]
Read more...
  Dans son ouvrage Le contrôle de la parole (2005), André Schiffrin termine son chapitre sur « Les changements dans la distribution » en observant : Dans les années 20, Henri Bergson notait que ceux qui contrôlent la distribution contrôlent le monde. C’est de plus en plus vrai pour les produits culturels […]. Ceux qui […]
Read more...
About Academic blog

About Academic blog

It is a fast and light publishing mode that allows researchers to provide real-time updates of developments in their own research. Research blogs come in numerous forms: seminar proceedings; accounts of collective research, fieldwork, or archaeological excavations; journal blogs opening up debate to a broader community; discussions forums for research or book projects; research notes; photo blogs, etc. It enables bloggers to interact with readers through comments. It is a simple user-friendly tool that does not require any specialist IT knowledge.
Hypotheses

Hypotheses

Hypotheses is a publication platform for academic blogs in the humanities and social sciences by the  Centre for Open Electronic Publishing.
To create a blog

To create a blog

To create your own blog, you only have to fill a registration form. Hypotheses is open to the whole academic community: researchers, lecturers, information specialists, librarians, etc. in all humanities and social sciences disciplines.
Research blogs