Recommended readings


Session 01: Introduction

Joachim Schöpfel, Stéphane Chaudiron, Bernard Jacquemin, Hélène Prost, Marta Severo, and Florence Thiault. “Open Access to Research Data in Electronic Theses and Dissertations: An Overview.” Library Hi Tech 32, no. 4 (November 11, 2014): 612–27. doi:10.1108/LHT-06-2014-0058.

Prost, Hélène, Cécile Malleret, and Joachim Schöpfel. “Hidden Treasures: Opening Data in PhD Dissertations in Social Sciences and Humanities.” Journal of Librarianship and Scholarly Communication 3, no. 2 (2015). doi:10.7710/2162-3309.1230.

Schöpfel, Joachim, Južnič Primož, Hélène Prost, Cécile Malleret, Ana Češarek, and Teja Koler-Povh. “Dissertations and Data.” In GL17 International Conference on Grey Literature, 2015.

Schöpfel, Joachim, and Hélène Prost. “Research Data Management in Social Sciences and Humanities: A Survey at the University of Lille (France).” Accessed August 24, 2016.

Schöpfel, Joachim, Hélène Prost, and Cécile Malleret. “Making Data in PhD Dissertations Reusable for Research,” 2015.

Schöpfel, Joachim, Hélène Prost, and Violaine Rebouillat. “Research Data in Current Research Information Systems.” euroCRIS, 2016.


Session 02: Open Critical Edition

Birnbaum, David. “What Is XML and Why Should Humanists Care? An Even Gentler Introduction to XML.” Accessed October 19, 2016.


Session 03: Data Management Plan

“H2020 Programme Guidelines on FAIR  Data Management in Horizon 2020.” Accessed September 2, 2016.

“OECD Principles and Guidelines for Access to Research Data from Public Funding – OECD.” Accessed September 2, 2016.

Pienta, Amy M., George C. Alter, and Jared A. Lyle. “The Enduring Value of Social Science Research: The Use and Reuse of Primary Research Data.” In Organisation, Economics and Policy of Scientific Research” Workshop, Torino, Italy, in April, 2010.

Romary, Laurent, and Marie Puren. “Datasets of IPERION CH,” 2016.


Session 4: Persistent Identification

“Canonical Text Services Protocol Specification.” Accessed September 9, 2016.

“The Canonical Text Service (CTS) · The CITE Architecture.” Accessed September 9, 2016.

“CLARIN – Persistent and Unique Identifiers.” Accessed September 2, 2016.

“Four URLs.” Accessed September 9, 2016.

Research Data Netherlands. Persistent Identifiers and Data Citation Explained, 2014.

“The OHCO2 Model of Text · The CITE Architecture.” Accessed September 9, 2016.


Session 5: Evaluation, Acknowledgement and Credit Circulation

Bordier, Julien. “Open Peer Review : From an Experiment to a Model,” February 2016.

“OpenAIRE’s Experiments in Open Peer Review / Report.” Zenodo. Accessed September 28, 2016. doi:10.5281/zenodo.154647.


Session 7: Data Journals & Editorialization of Open Data

Bargheer, Margo. “Practical Experiences at Göttingen University in Providing Open Access Services to Researchers, Scholars and Faculties.” May 20, 2015. doi:10.5281/zenodo.46060.

———. “The Dissertation Almost Done, but How to Publish Now?” February 15, 2016. doi:10.5281/zenodo.46059.

Christine, Berthaud, Capelli Laurent, Gustedt Jens, Kirchner Claude, Loiseau Kevin, Magron Agnès, Medves Maud, Monteil Alain, Riverieux Gaëlle, and Romary Laurent. “EPISCIENCES – an Overlay Publication Platform.” Stand Alone, 2014, 78–87. doi:10.3233/978-1-61499-409-1-78.

Margo, Bargheer, and Schmidt Birgit. “Göttingen University Press: Publishing Services in an Open Access Environment.” Information Services and Use, no. 2 (2008): 133–139. doi:10.3233/ISU-2008-0569.

Romary, Laurent, Mike Mertens, and Anne Baillot. “Data Fluidity in DARIAH – Pushing the Agenda Forward.” BIBLIOTHEK Forschung Und Praxis 39, no. 3 (2016): 350–357.


Session 8: Economy of Open Access & Open Data Publication

“Open Access for East and West.” Accessed September 15, 2016.


Session 9: Infrastructure & Platform

Borgman, Christine L. “The Conundrum of Sharing Research Data.” Journal of the American Society for Information Science and Technology 63, no. 6 (June 2012): 1059–78. doi:10.1002/asi.22634.

King, Gary. “Restructuring the Social Sciences: Reflections from Harvard’s Institute for Quantitative Social Science.” PS: Political Science and Politics 47, no. 1 (2014): 165–72.



You also can use the Zotero group: