Academic librarians have complex and numerous professional identities. We are researchers, teachers, artists, administrators and technologists. Many of us have advanced degrees in other fields, in which we may or may not remain active. We experience burnout and impostor syndrome, experience and confront racism in our workplaces, and are strongly affected by university politics and bureaucracy. In The Self as Subject: Autoethnographic Research into Identity, Culture, and Academic Librarianship, the authors tease out these complexities using autoethnographic methodology.
DiLeo, Emily D.
"Review of The Self as Subject: Autoethnographic Research into Identity, Culture, and Academic Librarianship,"
Journal of Contemporary Archival Studies: Vol. 6
, Article 19.
Available at: https://elischolar.library.yale.edu/jcas/vol6/iss1/19