Writing in the Devil’s Tongue : a History of English Composition in China. By Xiaoye You
Current faculty, students, and staff of Middlebury College now have access to well over 150,000 e-books on ProQuest’s E-Book Central platform.
Food for thought: philosophy and food. By Elizabeth Telfer
Multidisciplinary, with both scholarly and non-academic titles, chapter downloads from this collection are DRM-free* and the books are available to read online by an unlimited number of simultaneous users.
Milk Money: Cash, Cows, and the Death of the American Dairy Farm. By Kirk Kardashian and Bernie Sanders
Let us know what you think – email email@example.com or contact your liaison.
The Middlebury community now has unlimited access to several new collections of e-books:
Springer Nature – we have added e-books published in 2018 in the following collections of e-Books on the SpringerLink platform: Behavioral Science and Psychology; Biomedical and Life Sciences; Business and Management; Chemistry and Materials Science; Computer Science; Earth and Environmental Science; Economics and Finance; Education; Energy; Engineering; Mathematics and Statistics; Medicine; Physics and Astronomy; Professional and Applied Computing.
JSTOR – we now have access to e-books published between 2013 and 2017 in these collections: Archaeology; Business and Economics; Education; Film Studies; History; Language and Literature; Law; Music; Philosophy; Political Science; Religion; Science and Technology; Sociology.
All of these e-books (over 11,000 of them) can be found in Midcat or in a Summon search.
The Middlebury library has purchased access to three sets of Oxford’s online bibliographies. Oxford Bibliographies offers exclusive, authoritative research guides; these bibliographies combine the best features of an annotated bibliography and a high-level encyclopedia. The subjects we now have access to are:
The library has recently purchased access to all issues of journals published by the Royal Society of Chemistry from 1841 through 2007. Journal titles include:
You can browse by journal title or article content from the RSC’s homepage. The journal titles can also be found in Midcat and in our A-Z list of journals, and articles with content matching your Summon search will turn up in Summon results. All this now accessible from on- or off-campus!
Maintenance of ProQuest servers will require downtime for our subscribed resources listed below for several hours beginning at 10pm EDT Saturday night, August 18th, and concluding about 8 hours later. If you encounter difficulties during this window, please try again later
- ProQuest platform (search.proquest.com)
- ProQuest Congressional (congressional.proquest.com)
- Chadwyck-Healey databases (Early English Books Online)
- eLibro Spanish-language e-books
- ProQuest Digital Microfilm – New York Times, Boston Globe, Burlington Free-Press
- Ancestry Library Edition
For some time, we have had access to over 150,000 ebooks on the EBSCOhost platform. Some details about how to access these have changed recently, so here is an update to this earlier post.
The starting point remains the same: You can search for them here, or in the library catalog, or if you do a Summon search and one of these more than 157,000 books has content connected to your search term, Summon will lead you to the book.
To read the book online (in a browser session on the EBSCOhost platform), you still need to create an account as described in the earlier post.
If you know you will want to download the book, you will (in addition to a personal account) also need Adobe Digital Editions (ADE).
Once you’ve found the book you want to read, sign in to your personal EBSCOhost account via the button on the top menu (screenshot below). Once you have logged in to your account, click the Download button and it will ask you to confirm you want to “check the book out for seven days.” Click yes and the book will be downloaded in a format compatible with ADE. After each period of seven days you will be able to renew the book. If you do not renew, the e-book will disappear from your device(s).
If you encounter any problems with this or any online library resource, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org
Next time you click on a “Full text online” link in Summon that looks like thisyou may see a screen that looks like thisAny reasonable person would suspect something is terribly wrong. The fact is that, somewhat unfortunately, a link that says “Click this link to display full-text in a new window” no longer displays in the big empty spot. Instead, there is now a very small link at the bottom of the narrow frame on the right that says “Open content in a new tab.” (additional screenshot below) If you click that link, you will (hopefully) see the journal article you are looking for.
We’re sorry for this inconvenience. We and other libraries are working with our third-party vendor to improve the situation.
Report any problems with access to online resources by email to email@example.com