Overall, Collecting and Provenance is an excellent purchase for anyone in the GLAM field hoping to learn more about approaches to provenance study—from archival curators to museum registrars, librarians to docents. It may be especially useful for teaching librarians, curators, archivists, et al. who are instructing others in their approach to primary sources, and who may find helpful the numerous examples of case studies in provenance research and investigation. I hope that as researchers and professionals advance the interdisciplinary field of provenance, this will prove a foundational work that suggests structure for an approach not yet wholeheartedly adopted by any of the individual fields in question. As implied early in the chapters, linked data and shared vocabularies hold great promise if well applied; but it will take much greater and more systematic collaboration on the part of the authors and the readers to make that happen.