Difference between revisions of "Knowledge Unbound"

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* Also see my other [http://cyber.law.harvard.edu/~psuber/wiki/Writings_on_open_access writings on OA].
* Also see my other [http://cyber.law.harvard.edu/~psuber/wiki/Writings_on_open_access writings on OA].
<!-- == Reviews ==
* Scott Richard, [http://s-usih.org/2017/06/on-the-changing-infrastructure-of-scholarly-communication-peter-suber-and-the-open-access-movement.html On the Changing Infrastructure of Scholarly Communication: Peter Suber and the Open Access Movement], U.S. Intellectual History Blog, June 4, 2017.
--I'm commenting this out for now because I haven't decided whether to include reviews on this page. I've omitted at least one to date, perhaps more, and I'd have a hard time finding them again. Starting June 5, 2017, I'm at least including them commented out so that I can find them again. If I can find a critical mass, I'll probably expose them.
== Translations ==  
== Translations ==  

Revision as of 16:24, 5 June 2017

  • This is the home page for my book, Knowledge Unbound: Selected Writings on Open Access, 2002–2011, MIT Press, 2016. &#151; Peter Suber.

About the book

  • The book is also available in paperback and hardback print editions.
  • I thank MIT Press for publishing the OA editions at the same time as the print editions, and putting them all under CC-BY. I thank Margy Avery for inviting me to put this book together, and Bob Darnton for his generous foreword.
  • The book manuscript was submitted in 2011, at almost the same time as the manuscript for my shorter book, Open Access (MIT Press, 2012). We decided to publish the shorter book first, and hold this collection until the first book had a chance to establish itself.
  • Also see the book home page for my previous book, Open Access, MIT Press, 2012.


  • Forthcoming. A Japanese translation is under way. I welcome other translations.

About this book home page

  • I don't plan to add the kinds of extensive updates and supplements that I added to my 2012 book, Open Access. However, earlier in planning with MIT Press, I thought about writing a postscript of "second thoughts" for each piece in the collection. But in the end we dropped the idea. The second thoughts would enlarge the book and force us to drop several of the primary articles themselves. However, I might add some of those second thoughts here.
  • The book contains 44 articles, which is about one-fifth of the articles I've published on OA. One day I might use this page to point to some I like best that didn't make it into this collection. Meantime, see this pretty complete list of my writings on OA.