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Single-title clubs[ edit ] A single-title club is one in which people discuss a particular title that every person in the group has read at the same time, often with each member buying a personal copy.
Clearly, the club must somehow decide ahead of time what that title will be. Some groups may decide to choose new release titles, whilst others may choose older ones, or a mixture of the two. If it is a book discussion club that meets at a library, then each member may borrow a copy of the book from the library over a given timeframe in order for a later discussion.
There may be a few problems with these clubs. Some members may regard them as opportunities to meet people for social contact and general conversation, partially veering off onto a wide variety of non-literary topics, while others wish to engage in serious literary analysis focused on the book in question and related works, with little non-literary interaction.
Additionally, some members may suggest a book not because they are interested in it from a literary point-of-view but because they think it will offer them an opportunity to make points of personal interest to them or fit an external agenda.
Multi-title clubs[ edit ] The characteristics of a multi-title club are such that each member may be reading different titles from each other at any given time, and they may share a reading list for a period of time.
What distinguishes this from any group of unrelated people reading different things from each other is that each title is expected to be read by the next member in a serial fashion. Open loans[ edit ] Open loans suggest that the books in question are free to be loaned among the population with the expectation of getting them back eventually.
Instead of one member deciding what everyone will read, with all the cost implications of acquiring that title, these clubs usually involve circulating books they already own.
Each book is introduced with a short precis. This offers members the advantage of previewing a work before committing to read. It has the effect of narrowing the focus of the dialogue so that book and reader are more quickly and more accurately matched up.
The sequential nature of the process implies that within a short time, three to five people may have read the same title, which is the perfect amount for a worthy conversation. Catch and release[ edit ] Catch and release imply that actual ownership of the book transfers each iteration with no expectation of the book returning to the original owner.
The mechanism of transfer may include a personal face to face hand off, sending the items through the mail, or most remarkably, leaving the book in a public place with the expectation that unknown future readers will find it there.
All three methods are utilized with BookCrossing. Participants use a website and a system of unique identification numbers to track released items as they migrate through a worldwide community.
The interaction is largely web-centric, but it does not exclude face-to-face gatherings, each of which can take on the traits of other book discussion clubs.
Library book clubs[ edit ] Many public libraries lead book clubs as a library program on a regular basis. A librarian usually leads a discussion after participants read the book. Copies of the book are available to either be checked out or signed out for the group meeting.
If leading a book discussion group outside of the facility, often libraries offer book discussion kits where several titles of a book are able to be loaned out of the library to a single patron.
Also, the lending period is typically longer than for the average book. The kits also contains a suggested reading guide with discussion questions. This is a convenience as everyone in the group is not forced to buy a copy of the book.
They are able to withhold multiple copies of a publication and extend loan periods. They are also able to facilitate club meetings digitally, through discussion boards or video meetings.
Librarians have helped non-traditional book clubs find footing within their community. Online clubs exist in the shape of Internet forumsYahoo Groupse-mail mailing listsdedicated websites, such as Goodreads. Also, in the category of social networksthese online clubs are made up of members of a variety of reading interests and often approach book discussion in different ways, e.History of the BBC in Birmingham (taken from notes held at the BBC Archives in Caversham) Nov 15 British Broadcasting Company begins transmitting from rooms at the GEC Works at Witton.
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