For a limited time, members of the Middlebury College community can discover the full panoply of American regional words, phrases, and pronunciations with Harvard’s Dictionary of American Regional English, or DARE. The digital edition features audio, interactive maps, and insights into the DARE Survey.Let us know what you think – email firstname.lastname@example.org or contact your library liaison.
Students, faculty, and staff in the Middlebury College community have free trial access to
This Archives Unbound collection on law and order documents the efforts of district attorneys in states that fought in the Confederacy or were Border States to uphold federal laws. It includes correspondence between and among DAs, Attorneys General, marshals, judges, convicts, and citizens.
These documents and images are cross-searchable on the Archives Unbound platform, where Middlebury has purchased access to 30 other collections.
All members of the Middlebury College community will have full access to Foreign Policy for the next 30 days.
In addition to articles published in Foreign Policy magazine, this includes:
- direct, seamless access to all content on foreignpolicy.com, which is added to many times per day and covers all regions of the world,
- Advanced search capabilities,
- All content from daily alerts,
- Full archive of the magazine back to 2010, and coming soon, a 45-year archive.
Until the end of October, members of the Middlebury College community have free access to FIAF, an international index of film periodicals.
This is a bibliographic resource covering the foremost academic and popular film journals up to the present day. Many of these key titles are available in full text.
Is there a resource you think the library should consider? Let us know at go/requests.
For the next thirty days, the Middlebury College community has free access to Ancestry Library Edition – the library’s version of ancestry.com. Search census records; birth, marriage, and death records; city directories, and much more.
By faculty request, we are evaluating CRC’s Dictionary of Natural Products on CRC’s CHEMNetBASE platform. This is a comprehensive database of 170,000 natural products effectively organized into a key information product. The wealth of data provided includes names and synonyms, formulae, chemical structures, CAS Registry Numbers, extensive source data, uses and applications, physical state, melting point, boiling point, pKa, and key literature citations. In addition a comprehensive type of compound classification scheme brings together compounds that are biogenetically related. All this information is readily searchable by text or by substructure, using flexible and intuitive software.
Is there a journal, database, or other resource you think the library should subscribe to? Let us know at go/requests.
BrowZine is an application that allows you to browse, read and follow thousands of the library’s subscribed scholarly journals from your Android and iOS mobile devices, all in a format optimized for your tablet or smartphone! (and coming soon – available on the web!) if we subscribe to a journal, you can browse the journal and read and/or download the articles during this trial. We think the ability to BROWSE current online journals in your field – reminiscent of the time you might walk down the aisle of current print journals in the library – is the real value of this service.
And there’s more than browsing – built to accompany your searching needs, items found in BrowZine can easily be synced up with Zotero, Mendeley, RefWorks, Dropbox or other services to help keep all of your information together in one place.
Is there a database, online journal or service you think the library should trial or subscribe to? Let us know at go/requests.
The Middlebury College community (including, and most especially, those in the Italian School at Mills College in California) have temporary free access to AIDA, a comprehensive bibliography of 315,000 articles in the humanities from 1,400 Italian periodicals.
Is there a database, journal or other resource you think we should explore? Let us know at go/requests.