By Werner Diem
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Designed as an entry aspect to kid's literature, this advisor covers reference fabrics released because 1985. the biggest part is a bibliography of bibliographies, but in addition integrated are indexes to numerous literary genres for kids, net entry issues institutions.
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The Library Bill of Rights (and its accompanying interpretations) and “The Freedom to Read” statement are brilliant and idealistic declarations of what libraries stand for and what librarians believe is important. The Library Bill of Rights The first two policies in the Library Bill of Rights are highly relevant to our conversation about zines and the alternative press. ” Again, the emphasis is mine, as I want to stress the inclusive spirit at the heart of these statements. I think the relation of these statements to the inclusion of alternative materials in libraries is self-evident.
The third time she visited the Teen Department she was almost in tears. None of the books I had given her was really helping. Her daughter couldn’t explain what she was going through, how she was feeling, and the mother couldn’t understand it. Desperate by this point, I dug up a couple of zines that I knew dealt with self-injury. Two were written by young women just recently recovered, and one by a younger teen who was still cutting but was trying to help herself quit by writing about it. A week later the woman was back, and this time she really did cry.
Self-censorship—or censorship by omission—has no place in a public library. While librarians are trained, and expected, to select the best publications for their collections, their view of what is the “best” is skewed if they do not include alternative publications in the selection pool. Mainstream views and publications are a very small part of the spectrum of thought, but they are given an inordinate amount of space and resources. Public libraries should aggressively acquire materials in every subject and medium available to them, within the bounds of their abilities.