Tuesday, April 30, 2013

Teaching Info Lit With Zines

There is a nice zine-type publication called Teaching Info Lit With Zines, from Kelly McElroy. It has an introduction explaining why this is useful, and three ideas for lessons. If you follow the link you can request a print copy (but probably only if you were at the ARLIS conference where this was just presented) or anyone can download a digital copy straightaway. https://docs.google.com/forms/d/11QylHWxzV_dlEP7R6KqHx6_fMoXNFdpCWC7E6MZJ6As/viewform
Photo by Sheila Webber: Poster for Lewes Library, Lewes Station, today.

Monday, April 29, 2013

Journals on learning and teaching

(North American focused) list of journals in the field of learning and teaching, on the ACRL website (as suggested places for articles on information literacy). http://www.ala.org/acrl/aboutacrl/directoryofleadership/sections/is/iswebsite/projpubs/journalsteachinglearning
Photo by Sheila Webber: Cherry blossom, April 2013

Friday, April 26, 2013

Supporting information literacy of students in transition to higher education in Zimbabwe

Josiline Phiri (a Law Librarian at the University of Zimbabwe) has written an interesting short article in the Chat Literacy online community: Supporting information literacy and research skills of students for a successful transition from secondary to higher education. She "contacted some local schools and talked with the information literacy teachers and librarians" and she adds her own thoughts on this issue. She looks particularly at the access to electronic resources (e.g. the lack of availability of local resources) http://community.eldis.org/.5b8b28d6
Photo by Sheila Webber: Balloons, London Marathon start, Blackheath, last Sunday.

Thursday, April 25, 2013

Library Instruction and Academic Success

Bowles-Terry, M. (2012) "Library Instruction and Academic Success: A Mixed-Methods Assessment of a Library Instruction Program." Evidence based library and information practice, 7 (1). "This study examines the connection between student academic success and information literacy instruction. ... Focus groups with 15 graduating seniors, all of whom had attended at least one library instruction session, discussed student experiences and preferences regarding library instruction. An analysis of 4,489 academic transcripts of graduating seniors identified differences in grade point average (GPA) between students with different levels of library instruction. ... Students value library instruction for orientation purposes as beginning students, and specialized, discipline-specific library instruction in upper-level courses. There is a statistically significant difference in GPA between graduating seniors who had library instruction in upper-level courses (defined in this study as post-freshman-level) and those who did not." (This item isn't brand new, but I noticed it because of an ACRL-related tweet, afraid I can't remember who from)
Photo by Sheila Webber: Lost item series: soft toy: Thessaloniki: April 2013

New articles in Reference Services Review

Volume 41 issue 2 (2013) of Reference Services Review (priced publication) has the theme of The Role of the Library in Campus-Wide Recruitment Efforts. It includes:
- Bridging the Information Literacy Gap: Library Participation in Summer Transition Programs: Anne C Barnhart, Andrea G Stanfield
- Academic Library Participation in Recruitment and Retention Initiatives: Melissa A. Hubbard, Amber T. Loos
- Academic Libraries, Institutional Missions, and New Student Recruitment: A Case Study: Maggie Kopp
- Library and University Governance: Partners in Student Success: Vickie Lynn Mix
- Faculty-Librarian Collaboration in Improving Information Literacy of Educational Opportunity Program Students: Ma Lei Hsieh, Susan J McManimon, Sharon Q Yang
- Preparing Graduate Students for Graduate-Level Study and Research: Katherine O'Clair
Photo by Sheila Webber: Locust, outside Thessaloniki airport. I've never seen one that close before, it was alarmingly large. However, when it took off, a bird swooped down and I think that was that...

Wednesday, April 24, 2013

A guide to open educational resources

I don't think I have blogged this resource from JISC: A guide to open educational resources. I think what is mainly new is structuring the content into a guide like this. Key contenet areas are:
- What are open educational resources?
- Open educational resources – the story so far
- Finding and sharing open educational resources
- Open licensing
- Approaches to releasing, using, reusing and repurposing open educational resources
- The rationale for adopting open educational resources
- Practical guidance: Manage, Find , Use and Reuse, Release, Share, License, Track, Collaborate
- Benefits case studies: Teacher, Learner, Institution, Communitities
Photo by Sheila Webber: Lost item series: Mitten, St Johns Park, April 2013

Tuesday, April 23, 2013

10th International Librarians' Conference, Bosnia and Herzegovina

The Cantonal and University Library Bihac, Bosnia and Herzegovina is organising The 10th International Librarians' Conference known as June on the Una River from 13-15 June 2013. Amongst the topics will be the Tempus project Developing Information Literacy for lifelong learning and knowledge economy in Western Balkan countries (Tempus project 517117). The main Conference topics are: Information Systems in the Libraries; Information Literacy Development in the Region; Information Literacy and Lifelong Learning. There is a call for papers (in English or Serbian/ Croatian), closing May 15 2013, on the conference website at http://www.bibliotekabihac.com/
Photo by Sheila Webber: Participants for the London marathon flooding out of Blackheath station and up the hill to get ready for the start, on Sunday.

World book and copyright day today!

Today is World Book and Copyright Day 2013 (at least everywhere except the UK and Ireland, that celebrates it in March). April 23 is Shakespeare's birthday and the anniversary of Cervantes' death. As far as I could see the UNESCO page hadn't really updated from 2012, but googling showed that the Day is indeed being marked around the world e.g. in Malawi, and in Georgia (the country, not the USA state) some book shops closed in sympathy with publishers who say they will suffer when the government starts to give text books to schools for free...
Photo by Sheila Webber: anemone blanda, Blackheath, April 2013

Monday, April 22, 2013

Papers from the ACRL conference: lots of information literacy!

Well worth browsing the papers (full text) from the (US) Association of Collegeand Research Libraries (ACRL) conference 2013 held just over a week ago. http://www.ala.org/acrl/acrl/conferences/2013/papers
Just to pick out a few of them:
- Bodemer, B. They Not Only CAN But They SHOULD: Why Undergraduates Should Provide Basic IL Instruction. This starts with a rationale for peer teaching and then gives an example from California Polytechnic State University in San Luis Obispo, where "LibRATS" (Library Reference Assistance Technicians) have running training sessions for their peers for several years: evaluations of the sessions are included.
- Leibiger, C. and Aldrich, A. The Mother of all LibGuides”: Applying Principles of Communication and Network Theory in LibGuide Design
- Monroe-Gulick, A., O’Brien, M. and White, G. Librarians as Partners: Moving from Research Supporters to Research Partners
Photo by Sheila Webber: Garden outside St Thomas' hospital, it's opposite the Houses of Parliament, April 2013.

Sunday, April 21, 2013

The New Digital Scholar (new book)

McClure, R and Purdy, J. (Eds) (2013) The New Digital Scholar: Exploring and Enriching the Research and Writing Practices of NextGen Students. Information Today. ISBN 978-1-57387-475-5
I haven't seen this, but one ofthe people quoted on the website, saying it is good, is Babara Fister, whose opinion I respect. The publisher's blurb says "The New Digital Scholar presents innovative thinking and groundbreaking research on the challenges NextGen students face with research-writing projects. Reminding readers of the history of the academic research paper and the scope of the recent information explosion, editors McClure and Purdy open a discussion long silent in academic circles—that the teaching of research-writing is mired in practices poorly suited for digital natives. Through the experiences and analyses of more than 20 writing teachers, library science professionals, and higher education administrators, the book examines research-writing in practice, revealing what has been learned, what works, and what doesn't. Practitioners describe teaching methods and research projects suited for the new digital scholar—concepts not only rooted in traditional academic research values, but designed for the information universe NextGen students inhabit."

Photo by Sheila Webber: preparations for the London Marathon, yesterday.

Friday, April 19, 2013

OERs for information literacy workshop on 30th May

The Creating, finding and using open educational resources (OERs) for information literacy workshop is on 30 May 2013 at the University of Surrey, UK. "This free workshop, organised by the CoPILOT (Community of Practice for Information Literacy Online Teaching) Sub-Group of the CILIP Information Literacy Group, will give a practical introduction to OERs for teaching information literacy. Though a mixture of presentation, group work and hands-on participants will learn to find, evaluate and consider adopting OERs for use in their own practice. The session includes presentations from the national repository Jorum (http://www.jorum.ac.uk/) and institutional OER policy at the University of Leeds." More info and booking at http://copilot1-eorg.eventbrite.co.uk/
Photo by Sheila Webber: Daffodil, April 2013

Thursday, April 18, 2013

Making News

An interesting radio series was on BBC Radio 4, and the last programme is available to "listen again" for another few days (at least in the UK). The series was Making news (about "what News was, what it is now and what it will become") and the last episode was Brave New Worlds: "Steve Richards looks beyond the official news cycle to explore what news might become as informal outlets continue to multiply, digitally and online, and as revolutions in technology underwrite the very content of news: the rise of the citizen journalist, the phenomenon of pre-emptive news and the relatively new psychic disorder of news 'addiction'." I didn't listen to it with undivided attention, but one regret was that I think that the only reference to libraries or information professionals was when one of the journalists said that he used to go to the library but now they didn't have one anymore (though I think probably they do have one, it is just that it is virtual now...) http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/b01rrz95
Photo by Sheila Webber: curtain, St Thomas' Hospital, April 2013

Wednesday, April 17, 2013

Final reports from #lilac13 - health literacy and teachmeet sessions

On 10th April we had a meeting in the virtual world Second Life (SL) in which Vicki Cormie (St Andrews University) and I highlighted sessions at the LILAC 2013 information literacy conference that we had particularly enjoyed. The SL meeting was attended by people from the UK and North America (picture, right). The complete chat log from the session is here: https://docs.google.com/document/d/1Zbn1fwFntO74-d5OPMz4BNqvVnMGeSOaJIbFg4nlLUY/edit?usp=sharing
I introduced a couple of sessions that I had blogged already. Vicki Cormie introduced the following (ones I haven't blogged, so I will give some details):

1. Vicky Grant and Liz Brewster: Creative pedagogies and health information literacy: the Storying Sheffield Knowing as Healing Project

The powerpoint is here: http://www.slideshare.net/infolit_group/grant-220-lilac

The video is here: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=v9DNaYwOHeI

The article that Vicky Grant co-wrote with a doctor is here http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/23239770

Vicki Cormie introduced it by saying "I am interested in Health Librarianship, having the Faculty of Medicine under my remit, although I am not so familiar with patient information. This session was fascinating covering a variety of diferent areas, from where and how patients get their information, using storytelling as both an information and therapeutic vehicle for patients, bringing together patients and student doctors and finally, using patient sourced information itself."

2. Teachmeet sessions:
- Quick referencing with QR codes: Sarah Munks and Nicola Howarth. Abstract at http://www.lilacconference.com/WP/programme/abstracts-tuesday/#munks (Vicki said: "What they are doing is putting QR codes physically on the front cover of books which link to web pages which tell students how to reference that particular item")
- Project: Mobile Academics: Anna Kågedal, Ninna Wiberg, Linda Vidlund and Ebba Warén. Abstract here http://www.lilacconference.com/WP/programme/abstracts-tuesday/#kagedal (Vicki said: "This was interesting because it is the Library who is running sessions on mobile devices and apps. They have an ENORMOUS number of devices available and they take them along to classes run in the Library and talk about them to researchers and academic staff.")
- No rock stars involved: Capturing the interest of first-year medical students in a health information literacy session Carla Hagstrom and Heather Cunningham. Abstract: http://www.lilacconference.com/WP/programme/abstracts-tuesday/#hagstrom (They asked medical students to create their own videos - see where medical students actually find the answers http://guides.library.utoronto.ca/content.php?pid=222901&sid=1849893

Vicki and I said more about our chosen sessions, and there was interesting discussion, so do look at the full chatlog here

Tuesday, April 16, 2013

The needs of the distance learner

A event that will be livestreamed (if all goes to plan) is the next NetworkED event from the LSE: Lindsay Jordan (Senior Lecturer at the University of the Arts) on The needs of the distance learner: Wednesday 17th April 2013, at 3pm UK time. Go here http://clt.lse.ac.uk/events/networkED-seminar-series-10.php
Photo by Sheila Webber: walls and shadows, Thessaloniki, April 2013

MOOC session at ACRL THATcamp

Part of the ACRL conference 2013 (10-13 April) was THATcamp , an unconference day. One session that caught my eye was Let’s Make a MOOC! Crowdsourcing an Information Literacy MOOC. Proposed by Kate Ganski and Kristin Woodward, University of Wisconsin- Milwaukee, they say "Inspired by Hybrid Pedagogy’s week long MOOC MOOC let’s bring our collective knowledge of delivering information literacy instruction together to crowdsource a week long information literacy MOOC. Let’s design the instruction blocks, learning activities, and assessment challenges using open educational resources (OERs), free and open access readings, cloud based productivity tools, and open badges." One of the participants, Steve Stone, put some notes on Google Docs https://docs.google.com/document/d/1Pa0JB2cbdfrvfgxSNzFTou2h-GWOqstXxVzbs6gC-Ec/edit?pli=1
I've been thinking about MOOCs and information literacy, unsurprisingly, and would be interested in any other MOOC initiatives.
Photo by Sheila Webber: remains of a coffee frappe, Thessaloniki, April 2013

Monday, April 15, 2013

Feminist pedagogy

I was too busy at the end of last week to follow much of the ACRL conference live, but I did pick up some links etc. from the Twitter feed when I did dip in. I will give some of these over the next day or two. Firstly, Maria Accardi delivered a session on feminist pedagogy. She put a bibliography online at http://mariataccardi.com/fempedbib.pdf and she also has a book coming out about now:
Accardi, M. (2013) Feminist Pedagogy for Library Instruction. Library juicy press. Price: US $30.00; ISBN: 978-1-936117-55-0. "Providing both a theoretical framework and practical guidance, this title introduces feminist pedagogy to librarians seeking to enrich their teaching practices in feminist and progressive ways. Drawing heavily upon the women’s studies literature where the concept first appears, Accardi defines and describes recurring themes for feminist teachers: envisioning the classroom as a collaborative, democratic, transformative site; consciousness raising about sexism and oppression; ethics of care in the classroom; and the value of personal testimony and lived experience as valid ways of knowing. Framing these concepts in the context of the limits of library instruction--so often a 50 minute one-shot bound by ACRL-approved cognitive learning outcomes--Accardi invites a critical examination of the potential for feminist liberatory teaching methods in the library instruction classroom."

There is an interview with her here: http://libraryjuiceacademy.com/news/?p=34

Photo by Sheila Webber: Spot the cat, Thessaloniki, April 2013

Sunday, April 14, 2013

Saturday, April 13, 2013

Metaliteracy presentations and blog

Tom Mackey and Trudi Jacobson presented at ACRL 2013, the Association of College and Research Libraries (ACRL) Annual Conference on What’s in a Name? Information Literacy, Metaliteracy, or Transliteracy http://www.slideshare.net/tmackey/acrl-2013. Also worth mentioning are presentations from the Transliteracy, Technology, and Teaching conference linked from their Metaliteracy blog: Sue Thomas on Transliteracy and Technobiophilia; Mark McBride and Beth Burns on OER 101 and Tom Mackey, Trudi Jacobson, and Greg Bobish on Metaliteracy http://metaliteracy.org/2013/04/04/metaliteracy-discussed-at-3ts-conference/
Photo by Sheila Webber: Thessaloniki, April 2013

Friday, April 12, 2013

Designing innovative online tutorials for PhD students in France

The new issue of the open access IFLA Journal includes:
Malingre, M-L. et al (2013) "Form@doct: Designing innovative online tutorials for PhD students in France." IFLA journal, 49 (1), 45-57.
"At a time when information literacy is a growing subject in doctoral programs, it appears necessary to assess the benefits of online education in this field and its suitability for PhD students, considering their specific working conditions and learning methods. The purpose of this communication is fourfold: to show how Form@doct, an online portal for PhD students, uses its resources to respond to this need, to describe the challenges faced in e-learning, to explain the final structure that learning content, general architecture and online teaching could take and to assess, by a first analysis, whether the use made of this portal validates our approach"
The (French language) resource they created, Form@doct, is at http://guides-formadoct.ueb.eu/ and the pdf of the whole IFLA journal issue is at http://www.ifla.org/node/7637
Photo by Sheila Webber: early blossom, April 2013

Wednesday, April 10, 2013

Mainstreaming Information Literacy #lilac13

The only keynote at the LILAC conference #lilac13 (held 25-27 March) that I didn't liveblog was Mainstreaming Information Literacy for the Promotion of Universal Access to Information from Dr Irmgarda Kasinskaite-Buddeberg, programme specialist at UNESCO. Her presentation is now online (I have embedded it below), but I did also make some notes during her talk, and so I am including some of those as well.

You can see that her first couple of slides highlight new trends and issues (particularly technical developments). She went on to question why the information literacy community did not talk so much about human rights, as well as needs. For UNESCO this is a very important element, with the Knowledge Societies initiative founded on human needs and human rights. Dr Kasinskaite-Buddeberg acknowledged that there has been a lot of emphasis on technological issues, but there needed to be more emphasis on critical issues. Information Literacy is being mainstreamed within this broader perspective.

The speaker emphasised that Media Literacy (ML) and Information Literacy were important to all citizens as part of Lifelong Learning: she identified this as "Core Media and Information Literacy (MIL) competencies towards transliteracy" with "Basic literacy" as the other aspect, which is still very important. Dr Kasinskaite-Buddeberg presented a wheel of literacies (her slide 10) with MIL in the middle. I noted that there are a number of literacies which they see as associated with ML (e.g. cinema literacy), but only Library literacy is associated with IL. There is also Freedom of Information/ Expression in its own bubble, and some technology-related literacies.
The speaker talked about initiatives on the development of MIL competencies and the rationale for putting ML and IL together: I have blogged about this quite a lot so I won't repeat it here, but refer to posts e.g. here. So far professional communities were targeted in UNESCO's consultations, but they want to involve more representatives of: Educators, particularly teachers; Policy and decision makers; Statiticians; Industry and employers; Marginalised and disadvantaged groups.Dr Kasinskaite-Buddeberg stressed the need to engage with teachers (since MIL was important from an early age) and also with policy makers who have such influence over resources and strategic direction.

She mentioned the UNESCO Recommendations, various Declarations (e.g. the Prague Declaration on IL) and Proclamations. The UNESCO Recommendations on MIL are particularly useful as member states are urged to provide reports on the state in their country.As already noted, UNESCO are now aiming to achieve the goals articulated in the Declarations etc. through the MIL/Lifelong Learning "Integrated" approach, together with an "Expansive approach" which is situational and context specific i.e. looking at MIL needs and rights in specific cultures, sectors etc. At the end of the presentation the speaker mentioned various publications (which which I have blogged here, I think, over the last year or so) and also upcoming meetings in Nigeria (June), Russia (September) and Istanbul (the ECIL conference in October)

Tuesday, April 09, 2013

#lilac13 presentations online!

Impressively, the presentations from the #lilac13 conference (held at the end of March) are up online. These are mostly powerpoints etc. and I think there must be "something for everyone". The presentations are listed by theme: Active learning and creative pedagogical approaches; IL and the digital future; Collaboration and partnerships; Transliteracy; IL and employability; Future-proofing the IL practitioner. The links from the Teachmeet items lead to the abstracts (rather than presentations). http://www.lilacconference.com/WP/past-conferences/lilac-2013/

Report from the #lilac13 conference; in Second Life, April 10th

I and Victoria Cormie (Ishbel Hartmann in Second Life (SL) will be giving a short report on our impressions of the LILAC (information literacy) conference held in Manchester 2 weeks ago. The session will be on Wednesday April 10, 12pm – 1pm Second Life time (which is 8-9pm UK time; see http://tinyurl.com/afx8wtd for times elsewhere)
The venue is Infolit iSchool in the virtual World, Second Life http://maps.secondlife.com/secondlife/Infolit%20iSchool/132/239/22
You need a SL avatar and the SL browser on your computer in order to participate - everyone is welcome!
A Sheffield iSchool Centre for Information Literacy Research event.

Monday, April 08, 2013

MOOCs and Open Education: Implications for Higher Education

A new report from the CETIS project provides a nice summary of some key facts and issues to do with Massive Online Open Courses (MOOCs). Usefully, they distinguish between the (original) connectivist version of MOOCs (cMOOCs) and the content-focused version that seems to dominate the more commercially-sponsored versions from Coursera etc. (xMOOCs). The implications for Higher Education, including policy, are considered.

Yuan, L. and Powell, S. (2013) MOOCs and Open Education: Implications for Higher Education. Glasgow: JISC CETIS. http://publications.cetis.ac.uk/2013/667
Photo by Sheila Webber: View from the tour bus, Thessaloniki, April 2013

Saturday, April 06, 2013

ACRL conference Infolit sessions; library impact project

The (US) Association of College and Research Libraries (ACRL) conference takes place this coming week http://conference.acrl.org/ (10-13 April) and Project SAILS has put a list of links to information about the information literacy sessions on its blog here: http://blog.projectsails.org/?p=103. Just skimming through I noticed a paper being delivered by Derek Rodriguez about the Understanding Library Impacts project http://www.derekrodriguez.net/understanding-library-impacts.html. I'm not sure I've come across this before: he is focused on gathering data at the point at which students are doing some sort of "capstone" project (final project etc.), it looks interesting.
Photo by Sheila Webber: Castle walls, sun, ah sun! Thessaloniki, Greece,  April 2013

Friday, April 05, 2013

A contextual study of the information literacy of aspirant barristers in Nigeria

An article I noticed, in the South African Journal of Libraries and Information Science vol 78 number 2 (2012). 
Lawal, V. et al. (2012) "A contextual study of the information literacy of aspirant barristers in Nigeria."  South African Journal of Libraries and Information Science, 78 (2).
"The study upon which the article is based investigated the information literacy of aspirant barristers in Nigeria and examined the efforts undertaken to restructure the legal education system in Nigeria. It explored the connection between contextual influences and professional development, particularly with respect to the concept of legal information literacy and the value of acquired educational skills in the context of legal practice in Nigeria. Data were obtained using quantitative and qualitative approaches. Key findings from the study were supportive of the importance of information literacy as central to the development of professional competence of the aspirant barristers which can be achieved through re-structuring the teaching methods and curricula of the Nigerian Law School (NLS). The study makes recommendations for the adoption and integration of information literacy as a conceptual framework by which skills training can be developed into the curriculum of the Nigerian Law School." http://sajlis.journals.ac.za/pub
Photo by Sheila webber: cat, Thessaloniki; I have been in Thessaloniki because of a joint supervision of one of my PhD students - more shortly!

Thursday, April 04, 2013

#LILAC13 blog posts

Today I'll highlight some other people's blog posts about the LILAC conference. There are three posts from Library Patrick
- http://librarytrainee.wordpress.com/2013/03/25/lilac13-my-day-at-lilac13-part-one/
- http://librarytrainee.wordpress.com/2013/03/27/lilac13-my-day-at-lilac-part-two/
- http://librarytrainee.wordpress.com/2013/03/29/lilac13-my-day-at-lilac13-final-part/

Steve Wheeler, one of the keynote speakers, has some brief observations at http://steve-wheeler.blogspot.gr/2013/03/technology-wont-replace-teachers-but.html

Katy Wrathall gives her roundup of the sessions she went to at http://smilylibrarian.wordpress.com/2013/04/02/lilac-2013-a-brief-personal-overview/

Photo: patterns made on a LILAC conference banquet tablecloth by one of my fellow delegates.

Tuesday, April 02, 2013

Presentations from #lilac13 - skills, gamification, reflective practice, digital literacy ...

Here are some presentations from the LILAC conference last week (on the right is a view of the area where they served lunch etc.) - from sessions I didn't attend but which look interesting!
- experienced, empowered, engaged: showcasing skills for the future: David Parkes,Alison Pope and Kathleen Morgan http://www.slideshare.net/djp/djpajplilac2013v3
- Arming the teacher-librarian: Using experiential learning and reflective practice to guide pedagogy: Alan Carbery http://www.slideshare.net/acarbery/arming-the-teacher-librarian
- A Room Without Walls: Using problem based learning in a collaborative real-time virtual space to develop critical research skills in an FE college: Christine Stevenson & Leanne Young, University of Sunderland http://prezi.com/tkraf3xnh0bj/final-lilac13-prezi/
- Embedding digital literacy at Leeds Metropolitan University - there is an e-book on pdf by Sue Smith and Simon Thomson at http://www.eshare.edgehill.ac.uk/1766/1/Day_2_Session_5_We%27ve_Made_an_eBook_-_text.pdf and there is a Storify of the tweets from the session at http://storify.com/leedsmetlibrary/embedding-digital-literacy-at-leeds-metropolitan-u
- Games and gamification for information literacy: Adam Edwards, Andrew Walsh, Vanessa Hill http://www.slideshare.net/EISLibrarian/lilac-2013-games-and-gamification-for-information-literacy

Also Emma Cragg has put together some presentations given or mentioned at LILAC at http://bundlr.com/b/lilac13 and Eleni Zazani has made a LILAC 2013 Twitter archive https://docs.google.com/spreadsheet/ccc?key=0AkGq4A6nr7oQdGxXd2Q5V21qT1pNeWRGRlRPNHVtUmc#gid=36