No. Each subject area will infuse information literacy differently, and information literacy itself will look different depending on the area. In some areas, the presentation of information literacy concepts will look familiar to librarians, but in others, they will look quite different. For example, in many of the sciences, librarians will be familiar with the "classic" layout of a scholarly article, with the author's credentials readily available to the reader. However, in computer science or engineering for example, expert knowledge is sometimes delivered by unconventional means - through blogs or other Internet posts, but the information literacy concept of authority/expertise must still be adhered to - who posted the blog, and what are their credentials? The same applies to the Humanities. The "classic" layout of scholarly articles one sees in the sciences often doesn't exist in the humanities, but all the same type of information is contained in the article.
No, but try to teach at least one of the targeted classes in your area(s) as a face-to-face class. This helps students "imprint" on their librarian, putting a face and a name to the liaison librarian for an area.