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Powerpoint presentation in intro to information science

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Powerpoint presentation in intro to information science

  1. 1. RENAISSANCE Prepared to: Mam Augusta Rosario A. Villamater Prepared by: Hannah May Rosales
  2. 2. From 15th century: •Malatestiana library was founded by Malatesta Novello • The Papal collections were brought together by Pope Nicholas V. •libraries of humanist and their enlightened patrons provided a nucleus around which an "academy" of scholars congregated in each Italian city of consequence.
  3. 3. In the 16th and 17th century: •Sixtus V bisected Bramante's Cortile del Belvedere with a cross-wing to house the Apostolic Library in suitable magnificence. • the Vallicelliana, formed from the books of Saint Filippo Neri, with other distinguished libraries such as that of Cesare Baronio • the Biblioteca Angelica founded by the Augustinian Angelo Rocca, which was the only truly public library in Counter-Reformation Rome • the Biblioteca Alessandrina which Pope Alexander VII endowed the University of Rome; the Biblioteca Casanatense of the Cardinal Girolamo Casanate; and finally the Biblioteca Corsiniana founded by the bibliophile Clement XII Corsini
  4. 4. From 17th century and 18th century: (golden age of libraries) Important libraries were founded such as: •Bodleian Library at Oxford •the British Museum Library in London •the Mazarine Library and the Bibliothèque Sainte- Geneviève in Paris •Austrian National Library in Vienna, the National Central Library in Florence, the Prussian State Library in Berlin, the Załuski Library in Warsaw and the M.E. Saltykov-Shchedrin State Public Library of St Petersburg
  5. 5. National Libraries • serves as national repository of information • rarely allow citizens to borrow books Research Libraries • contains an in-depth collection of material on one or more subjects • supports scholarly research • most often an academic or national library • can be either reference library, which does not lend its holdings or a lending library, which does lend all or some of its holdings.
  6. 6. Reference Libraries • does not lend books and other items; instead, they must be read at the library itself. • historical and unique Examples of reference libraries: 1. British Library in London 2. Bodleian Library at Oxford University Reference sections may be referred to as “reading rooms” which may also include newspapers and periodicals
  7. 7. Radical Reference Libraries • libraries that are committed to social justice. • committed to ensuring that activists and reporters had to access to information they might need. Year 2004 - the first Radical Reference library was created for the Republican Convention Public or public lending library • provides a service to the general public and makes at least some of its books available for borrowing • serves as community organizations that provide free services and events to the public, such as reading groups and toddler story time.
  8. 8. The American Library Association - continues to play a major role in libraries to this day, with its public library focused division Stack system - which involved keeping a library’s collection of books in a space separate from the reading room Academic Libraries • to provide resources and research support for students and faculty of the educational institution • generally located on the campuses of colleges and universities and serve primarily the students and faculty of that and other academic institutions • hosted in post-secondary educational institutions, such as colleges and universities.
  9. 9. • provides a quiet study space for students on campus; it may also provide group study space, such as meeting rooms. Children’s Libraries • special collections of books intended for juvenile readers and usually kept in separate rooms of general public libraries. • educational agency seeking to acquaint the young with the world’s literature and to cultivate a love for reading. Popular programs offered in public libraries are: Summer reading programs for children, families and adults
  10. 10. Special Libraries • may or may not be accessible to some identified part of the general life. • distinguished from special collections, which are branches or parts of a library intended for rare books, manuscripts, and other special materials. • branches of a large academic or research libraries dealing with particular subjects.
  11. 11. National Libraries
  12. 12. Public lending libraries
  13. 13. Academic Libraries

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