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HST 476 - History of American Law: for Benjamin Fitzpatrick's students
This is an excellent, scholarly alternative to Wikipedia. It allows you to search back-of-the-book indexes and article titles in thousands of reference books owned by Camden-Carroll Library. If it is an e-book you can access it. If it is a print book you can find its call number and then the volume and page numbers for your topic.
Records, indexes, and archives all three C-SPAN networks seven days a week, twenty-four hours a day. Programs are indexed by subject, speaker names, titles, affiliations, sponsors, committees, categories, formats, policy groups, keywords, and location. The congressional sessions and committee hearings are indexed by person with full-text.
House and Senate floor proceedings, public policy discussions and debates
Is an online archive of scholarly journals which contains high-resolution, scanned images of journal issues and pages as they were originally designed, printed, and illustrated.
covers many subject areas
Dates of Coverage:
varies by title (1665 is the earliest year covered)
varies by title
more than 2,179 journals
There is a gap, typically from 1 to 5 years, between the most recently published journal issue and the back issues available in JSTOR. Arts & Sciences I -- Includes the back runs of 115 titles in 15 disciplines. Arts & Sciences II -- Includes the back runs of 122 titles in 27 disciplines. Arts & Sciences III -- Focused on the arts and humanities, contains 152 titles. Arts & Sciences IV -- Contains 108 titles in Law, Psychology, and Public Policy as well as some Business and Education titles. Arts & Sciences V -- With 140 titles in philosophy, history, classics, religion, art and art history, and language and literature. Arts & Sciences VI -- With 143 titles, extends coverage in disciplines across the social sciences, with clusters focused in economics, education, linguistics, political science, and area studies. Arts & Sciences VII -- Has over 185 titles across thirty-five disciplines in History, Political Science, Sociology, Art and Art History, Language, Literature, and Health Policy. Arts & Sciences VIII -- With 170 titles, this collection includes journals in history, language & literature, art & art history, and education, philosophy, classical studies, and music. Arts & Sciences IX -- With 181 titles, this collection includes journals in archaeology, anthropology, sociology, business, economics, population studies, and political science. Arts & Sciences X -- With 127 titles, this collection includes journals in business, sociology, education, public policy & administration, history of science, technology, medicine, transportation studies, and development studies. Arts & Sciences XI -- With 142 titles, this collection includes journals in language & literature, history, art & art history, architecture, classical studies, and music. Arts & Sciences XII -- With 132 titles, this collection includes journals in law, political science, education, sociology, criminology, social work, psychology, and Asian studies. Arts & Sciences XIII -- With 142 titles, this collection includes journals in language & literature, philosophy, religion, art & art history, music, history, and classical studies Arts & Sciences XV -- With 160 titles, this collection includes journals in Jewish studies, mathematics, language & literature, history, and philosophy Life Sciences Collection -- At its completion, it will comprise a minimum of 160 titles spanning disciplines in the biological, health, and general sciences.
Automatically do an interlibrary loan request if the article is not available online or in the library.
What is Peer Review?
It is the quality control system for scholarship. It means that articles in a peer-reviewed journal must be scrutinized by experts before they are published. SYNONYMS = 'academic', 'juried', 'refereed', 'scholarly'.
How can you tell when something is peer-reviewed?
1) When you are looking at a print copy, of an entire issue of a journal, the editorial board of scholars with academic credentials and institutional affiliations will be listed somewhere. These are the 'peers' that review each published article.
2) Use a check box limit in your database search (when available).