The Middlebury Library is pleased to announce that we (again) have access to full content from the most recent 90 days of over 7000 titles from around the globe through PressReader.
Staff, faculty, and students at Middlebury now have access to award-winning documentaries with relevance across the curriculum—race and gender studies, human rights, globalization and global studies, multiculturalism, international relations, criminal justice, the environment, bioethics, health, political science and current events, psychology, arts, literature, and more.
Filmakers Library provides numerous ways to browse, as well as selecting by topic. Enjoy this fascinating resource!
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.
Students, faculty and staff of Middlebury now have access to all five collections of a comprehensive set of periodicals published between 1684 and 1912, and curated by the American Antiquarian Society.
From the Colonial Era through the Civil War and Reconstruction, this set comprises nearly 6,000 periodical titles – with full text and images. Find them by title, subject or keyword in Midcat, or by title in our Journals A-Z list.
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 Middlebury libraries have acquired access to all 660 volumes of Cambridge Companions. Covering diverse topics – from Claude Levi-Strauss to American Islam, Tacitus to Modern Japanese Culture – the Cambridge Companions are a series of authoritative guides, written by leading experts, offering lively, accessible introductions to major writers, artists, philosophers, topics, and periods.
The Middlebury libraries are pleased to announce access to some new resources for the Middlebury community.
- ProQuest Statistical Abstracts of the World – an authoritative and comprehensive summary of statistics on the social, political, and economic conditions.
- Disability in the modern world – One person in seven experiences disability, yet the story of this community and its contributions is largely absent from the scholarly record. Access to the primary and secondary source materials within this collection enables you to include this important piece of the puzzle in your research.
- National Geographic: 1995 to the current issue – we have had access to this magazine archive through 1994 for several years. Now content up to and including the current issue is available online.
- ProQuest Historical Newspapers, The Atlanta Constitution: 1946-1984 – we have had access to content from 1868 to 1945 for several years; this purchase fills a gap in Southern US news coverage for the mid- to late-twentieth century.
- China: trade, politics, and culture; 1793-1980 – With documents encompassing events from the earliest English embassy to the birth and early years of the People’s Republic, this resource collects sources from nine archives to give an insight into the changes in China during this period.
Until November 11th, Middlebury faculty, students, and staff have free access to Oxford Scholarly Editions – Latin Poetry. (To find content, search or browse and then limit to Middlebury’s access as shown in the screenshot at the bottom of this post.)
This access includes the use of the Oxford Latin Dictionary widget. If you come across a word or phrase you are not familiar with, highlight it and a menu appears:
Choose Oxford Latin Dictionary and see the results!
Screenshot showing texts limited to Middlebury: