Colleges and Universities
Pricing of licenses for Women Writers Online is based on institutional full-time undergraduate enrollment. The size categories and yearly license rates through June 30, 2016 are as follows:
- Group I (25,000 or more students): $1800
- Group II (10,000 to 24,999 students): $1200
- Group III (5000-9,999 students): $900
- Group IV (2000-4999 students): $500
- Group V (500-1999 students): $300
- Group VI (fewer than 500 students): $120
Public Libraries and Schools
Our pricing for public libraries is based on total population served. Prices range from $250 (for very small communities) to $7500 (for very large communities such as entire state library systems). Please contact us for a quote.
The annual fee for secondary schools is $275 per year.
For small non-academic companies and groups such as publishers, research organizations, and the like, the annual fee is $275 per year.
Individual subscriptions are $50 per year. For students the rate is $25 per year.
Discounts and prorating
The WWP’s license year runs from July 1 through June 30. All licenses purchased during the course of the year will be prorated through June 30.
We offer a 30% discount on all licenses of three years or more.
We welcome applications for consortial licenses. We will also consider applications for consortial licenses from state university systems. Public libraries and consortia which include provision of access to the general public should consult our web site for further information. Our consortial rates are as follows:
Basic consortial discount
We offer a 25% consortial discount to any consortium which subscribes 50% of its institutional membership, or 20 institutions (whichever is less) to Women Writers Online.
Discount for consortial billing and renewal
We offer a 35% discount to any consortium that handles billing and renewal for more than 10 institutional subscribers to Women Writers Online
We welcome proposals of negotiation to accommodate special cases, such as institutions which fall on a border between two categories, or where an institution’s official enrollment misrepresents its actual user population.