The links on this webpage are meant to help you to identify sources for your work in ENG 406. You can contact Patrick Williams if you have any questions about doing so or to get recommendations based on your interests.
The Wayback Machine may help you to locate versions of stories you've read online that have disappeared. You can enter a URL (or partial URL) and then browse revisions to the site via a calendar--in many cases there will be multiple versions to check out, and you can navigate with in each version with the links on the page.
You can use Summon to locate articles, book chapters, and books available electronically. Start from the Library homepage and enter your search terms. Then, on the search results page, filter by selecting "Full Text Online" under Refine Your Search. You may limit just to ebooks by also selecting "Book/eBook" under Content Type.
This is an enormous system that searches across over 600 of our subscription databases, so depending on your search terms you may get lots of irrelevant search results. To focus more on the disciplines and publications that are likely to serve as strong sources for your assignments, take a look at the specific subject databases below.
MLA: Modern Language Association
MLA style for documentation is widely used in the humanities, especially in writing on language and literature.
From the MLA website:
Works Cited Page: Basic Format
Additional Resources for using MLA Style Citations
Abbreviations used in MLA Style Format
Sample MLA Style Works Cited Page
The above links are made available through The OWL at Purdue, an Online Writing Lab created and maintained by the English department at Purdue University