The suggested electronic resources are available linked from here and from the Electronic Resources section of the library home page. Print resources are available in the PHC on-campus collection. You may check out the location and availability of an item in the on-campus collection through the online catalog, Voyager, accessed here or through the library home page. If you are accessing electronic resources from off-campus and are required to log in, use your student portal user name and password to gain access. If you have difficulty with the website or accessing any resources, please let library staff know by email at email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org
Professional librarians are cheerfully available by email at email@example.com, in the library, or by phone at 540-441-8400.
Literary Reference Center is a full-text literary reference database with information combined from literary reference works, journals, and books.
Masterplots provides fundamental reference data, plot synopses where applicable, and critical evaluations of a comprehensive selection of English-language and world literature that has been translated into English.
JSTOR contains hundreds of scholarly journal articles in a wide range of disciplines. Issues from the most recent two to five years for each title are not included in this collection.
ProQuest Research Libary and Academic Search Premier provide access to 1,000's of articles in the broad areas of social sciences and law, many with full-text, images and graphics. If you are new to database searching, you will find these two easy to navigate.
eBooks provides access to over 65,000+ academic, full-text, electronic books that can be accessed immediately on your computer. On first use, patrons are prompted to create a userID and password for future access. Books can be checked out for download for a 2-week period.
Various websites have as their goal to provide access to sholarly information regarding specific authors. Given the individual nature of potential topics chosen for writing projects in this course, it is impossible to provide suggested authoritative websites for all of them. However, it is particularly important to vet all Internet sources for scholarship / authority. To ensure the authority of your source, consider the following:
Search by Subject: Click on a subject term in the record of a book to search for other books on the same subject.
Once you locate a helpful book or article, you may find other helpful resources listed in the item’s bibliography.
Citation help needed? Try OWL (Online Writing Lab).
Created: Thornhill, 2011. Updated: Prof. Brown-Conroy/Thornhill, 2012. Dr. Les Sillars/Thornhill, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017.