Libraries & Collections – Bibliography

Adler, M. (2009). Transcending library catalogs: A comparative study of controlled terms in library of congress subject headings and user-generated tags in LibraryThing for transgender books. Journal of Web Librarianship, 3(4), 309-331.

Ajamu, X. X., Campbell, T., & Stevens, M. (2009). Love and Lubrication in the Archives, or rukus!: A Black Queer Archive for the United Kingdom. Archivaria, (68), 271-294.

Alexander, L. B., & Miselis, S. D. (2007). Barriers to GLBTQ collection development and strategies for overcoming them.Young Adult Library Services: The Journal of the Young Adult Library Services Association, 5(3), 43-49.

American Association of Law Libraries., Valentine, S., Murphy, J., Keough, T., Robson, R., & American Association of Law Libraries. (2003). ‘QueerKids’ law: A look at the legal needs of lesbian and gay youth. Valencia, Calif: Mobiletape Co.

Barnes, L. (2005). Reaching out: Library services for lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender and questioning youth. San Francisco, Calif: Friends of the San Francisco Public Library.

Bosman, E., Bradford, J. P., & Ridinger, R. B. M. (2008). Gay, lesbian, bisexual, and transgendered literature: A genre guide. Westport, Conn: Libraries Unlimited.

Burke, S. K. (2008). Removal of gay-themed materials from public libraries: Public opinion trends, 1973-2006. Public Library Quarterly, 27(3), 247-264.

Cahill, R. E. (2004). The relationship between political environment and size of a library’s collection of GLBTQ fiction for young adults.

Carmichael, J. V. (1998). Daring to find our names: The search for lesbigay library history. Westport, Conn: Greenwood Press.

Cart, M. (2002). Lives are at stake. Young Adult Library Services: The Journal of the Young Adult Library Services Association,1(1), 22-23.

Chenier, E. (2009). Hidden from historians: Preserving lesbian oral history in Canada. Archivaria, (68), 247-269.

Christensen, B. (2008). Minoritization vs. universalization: Lesbianism and male homosexuality in LCSH and LCC. Knowledge Organization, 35(4), 229-238.

Ciszek, M. P. (2011). Out on the web: The relationship between campus climate and GLBT-related web-based resources in academic libraries. The Journal of Academic Librarianship, 37(5), 430-436.

Cooke, J. C. (2005). Gay and Lesbian Librarians and the “Need” for GLBT Library Organizations. Journal Of Information Ethics14(2), 32-49.

Creelman, J.A.E., & Harris, R.M. (1989) Coming out: The information needs of lesbians. Collection Building, 10 (3–4), 37–41.

Day, F. A. (2000). Lesbian and gay voices: An annotated bibliography and guide to literature for children and young adults. Westport, Conn: Greenwood Press.

Fikar, C. R., & Keith, L. (2004). Information needs of gay, lesbian, bisexual, and transgendered health care professionals: results of an Internet survey. Journal Of The Medical Library Association92(1), 56-65.

Garnar, M. (2000). Changing times: Information destinations of the lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender community in denver, colorado. Retrieved from

GLQ: a Journal of Lesbian And Gay Studies. Yverdon, Switzerland: Gordon and Breach Publishers, 1993.

Goldthorp, J. (2007). A voice for the invisible?. Information Scotland5(1), 13-14.

Gough, C., Littlewood, J. M., & American Library Association. (1991). What one librarian can do to improve services for lesbian and gay library users. Chicago, Ill.: American Library Association, Social Responsibilities Round Table, Gay and Lesbian Task Force.

Greenblatt, E.  & Gough, C. (1990) Gay and Lesbian Library Service. Jefferson: McFarland & Co., Publishers.

Greenblatt, E. (2010). Serving LGBTIQ Library and Archives Users: Essays on Outreach, Service, Collections and Access. Jefferson: McFarland & Co., Publishers.

Hamer, J. S. (2003). Coming-Out: Gay Males’ Information Seeking. School Libraries Worldwide, 9(2), 73-89.

Helton, R. (2010). Diversity Dispatch: Reaching out to LGBT library patrons. Kentucky Libraries74(2), 14-16.

Jennings, K. (2006). Librarians Make a Difference. Knowledge Quest34(5), 22.

Johnson, M. (2010). Transgender subject access: History and current practice. Cataloging & Classification Quarterly, 48(8), 661-683.

Joyce, S.L.P., & Schrader, A.M. (1997). Hidden perceptions: Edmonton gay males and the Edmonton Public Library. Canadian Journal of Library and Information Science. 22 (1), 19–37.

Keilty, P. (2010). Lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender information needs. In M. Bates & M. Maack (Eds.), Encyclopedia of library and information sciences (3rd ed., p. 3275—3280). Boca Raton, FL: CRC Press.

Kester, N. G. (1997). Liberating minds: The stories and professional lives of gay, lesbian, and bisexual librarians and their advocates. Jefferson, N.C: McFarland.

Lee, K. (2010). Odd girl in: expanding lesbian fiction holdings at Barnard College. Collection Building29(1), 22-26.

Martin, H. J. (2006). A Library Outing: Serving Queer and Questioning Teens. Young Adult Library Services4(4), 38-39.

Martin, H. J., & Murdock, J. R. (2007). Serving lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and questioning teens: A how-to-do-it manual for librarians. New York: Neal-Schuman Publishers.

Mathson, S., & Hancks, J. (2006). Privacy please? A comparison between self-checkout and book checkout desk circulation rates for LGBT and other books. Journal of Access Services, 4(3-4), 27-37.

Mehra, B., & Braquet, D. (2007). Library and Information Science Professionals as Community Action Researchers in an Academic Setting: Top Ten Directions to Further Institutional Change for People of Diverse Sexual Orientations and Gender Identities.Library Trends56(2), 542-565.

Moss, E. (2008). An inductive evaluation of a public library GLBT collection. Collection Building, 27(4), 149-156.

Nectoux, T. M. (2011). Out behind the desk: Workplace issues for LGBTQ librarians. Duluth, Minn: Library Juice Press.

Norman, M. (December 01, 1999). OUT on Loan: A Survey of the Use and Information Needs of Users of the Lesbian, Gay and Bisexual Collection of Brighton and Hove Libraries. Journal of Librarianship and Information Science, 31, 4, 188-196.

O’Leary, M. (2005). Pink perceptions: The information needs of lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender library users as perceived by public librarians and by the LGBT communities within Sheffield UK and Denver CO, USA. (Master’s thesis). University of Sheffield, Sheffield, UK.

Parris, B. (2005). Creating, Reconstructing, and Protecting Historical Narratives: Archives and the LBGT Community. Current Studies In Librarianship29(1/2), 5-25.

Passet, J. E. (2012). Hidden in plain sight: Gay and lesbian books in midwestern public libraries, 1900-1969. Library Trends,60(4), 749-764.

Pruitt, J. (2010). Gay men’s book clubs versus wisconsin’s public libraries: Political perceptions in the absence of dialogue.The Library Quarterly, 80(2), 121-141.

Ritchie, C. J. (January 01, 2001). Collection development of gay/lesbian/bisexual-related adult non-fiction in medium-sized Illinois public libraries. Illinois Libraries, 83, 2.

Roberto, K. R. (2011). Inflexible bodies: Metadata for transgender identities. Journal of Information Ethics, 20(2), 56-64.

Rothbauer, P. (2005). Finding and creating possibility: Reading in the lives of lesbian, bisexual and queer young women. Ottawa: Library and Archives Canada = Bibliothèque et Archives Canada.

Rothbauer, P. (January 01, 2007). Focus on LGBTQ/Pleins feux sur les LGBTQ – At the Intersection of Sexual Diversity Studies and LIS: Focus on LGBTQ, an Introduction. The Canadian Journal of Information and Library Science = Revue Canadienne Des Sciences De L’information Et De Bibliothéconomie, 31, 2, 127.

Rothbauer, P. (2007). Locating the library as place among lesbian, gay, bisexual, and queer patrons In J. Buschman & G. Leckie (Eds.), The Library as Place (pp. 101-115). Westport, Connecticut : Libraries Unlimited.

Rothbauer, P. (January 01, 2004). “People Aren’t Afraid Anymore, But It’s Hard to Find Books”: Reading Practices That Inform the Personal and Social Identities of Self-Identified Lesbian and Queer Young Women. The Canadian Journal of Information and Library Science = Revue Canadienne Des Sciences De L’information Et De Bibliothéconomie, 28, 3, 53.

Rothbauer, P. (January 01, 2002). Reading mainstream possibilities: Canadian young adult fiction with lesbian and gay characters. Ccl – Canadian Children’s Literature, 28,108, 10-26.

Seborg, L. (2005). Sharing the stories of gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgendered community: Providing library service to the GLBT patron. PNLA Quarterly, 69(4), 15-17.

Stenback, T. L., & Schrader, A. M. (September 01, 1999). Venturing from the Closet: A Qualitative Study of the Information Needs of Lesbians. Public Library Quarterly, 17, 3, 37-50.

Storts-Brinks, K. (2010). Censorship online: One school librarians’ journey to provide access to LGBT resources. Knowledge Quest, 39(1), 22-28.

Taylor, J. (2002). Targeting the Information Needs of Transgender Individuals. Current Studies In Librarianship26(1/2), 85-110.

Whitt, A.J.  (1993) The information needs of lesbians. Library & Information Science Research,  15 (3), 275–288.

Yang, C. (2000) The use of the Internet among academic gay communities in Taiwan: An exploratory study. Information, Communication and Society, 3 (2), 153–172.

Zieman, K. (2009). Youth Outreach Initiatives at the Canadian Lesbian and Gay Archives. Archivaria, (68), 311-317.

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