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They offer greater detail and insight into research
Peer-reviewed articles are considered more reliable
Understanding An Article Reference
A correctly formatted reference will tell you exactly where to find the article.
M. Kishlansky, 'Mission Impossible: Charles I, Oliver Cromwell and the Regicide', English Historical Review, 125 (2010), 844-74.
This article was written by M. Kishlansky, and the article's title is 'Mission Impossible: Charles I, Oliver Cromwell and the Regicide'. It was published in 2010 in the journal called English Historical Review. It was published in volume 125, and the article runs from page 844 to 874.
How Do I Reference An Article?
Referencing articles you've used is important - it demonstrates that you've researched your topic, it allows others to find the article to read for themselves, and it avoids accusations of plagairism.
Provides information on East-Central Europe and the former Soviet Union. Some of the many subjects covered include: anthropology, culture & the arts, economics, education, and geography. Sources indexed include journals, books, dissertations, online resources and selected government publications published in the U.S. and Canada. Coverage for ABSEES ranges from 1989-present.
Search and browse the full text of a selection of 18th and 19th century British journals.
Includes the Annual Register, 1758-1778; Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, 1843-1863; the Gentleman's Magazine, 1731-1750; Notes and Queries, 1849-1869; Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society, 1757-1777 and the Builder, 1843-1852
Oxford Bibliographies offers authoritative research guides across a variety of subject areas with articles written by over 6,000 scholars from around the globe. Subjects include; Art History, British and Irish Literature, Cinema & Media, Chinese Studies, Education, Environmental Science, International Law, Jewish Studies, Linguistics, Management Studies, Music and Psychology
Periodicals Archive Online is a major archive that makes the backfiles of scholarly periodicals in the arts, humanities and social sciences available electronically, providing access to the searchable full text of hundreds of titles. The database spans more than two centuries of content, 37 key subject areas, and multiple languages.
Revolution and Protest Online is a research and learning database providing in one place comprehensive, comparative documentation, analysis, and interpretation of political processes through the lens of revolutions, protests, resistance and social movements. This collection will include at completion 175 hours of video, 100,000 pages of printed materials, and more than 1,000 images.
Volume II, Islam is an extensive research database of the most influential thinkers of modern Islamic theology and tradition. At completion, the text will include 100,000 pages of foundational texts and contextual monographs from the late 19th century to the 2010s.
Gale is a collection of primary and secondary sources. It is a collection of medicine, engineering, history, politics, sociology, philosophy, economics, religion and many other fields of science, books, archival materials and news sources.
Accessing library resources from home
To connect to library resources such as databases and journals you will need to use the University’s VPN service called Globalprotect. Advice on how to set your connection up can be found on the iSolutions page How do I set up VPN on my device?
How Do I Know If You Have It?
Found a good article? Now you need to know whether you can get the full text.
If you've run a database search, the article's record may have a "Full Text" or "PDF" link - that's great: click to get the full text. If not, look out for the Full Text Finder icon - click this to find out if we have access to the journal.