Full-text access to over 1000 scholarly journals, including more than 2 million articles, from a wide range of disciplines. Current issues from journals (the most recent 3-5 years) are generally not available in JSTOR. [dates vary].
The Spenser Review is an online journal sponsored by the International Spenser Society that publishes both single reviews and essay-reviews of topics in and around Spenser studies. The Spenser Review does not evaluate or print scholarly articles; for that please see Spenser Studies: A Renaissance Poetry Annual.
The Spenser Review is an online journal published three times a year: Winter (January 31), Spring-Summer (May 30), and Fall (September 30). Sponsored the International Spenser Society with support from The University of South Carolina and Washington University in St. Louis, the Review publishes both single reviews and essay-reviews of topics in and around Spenser studies. We also publish reports by Corresponding Editors from around the globe, along with abstracts of articles and essays in collections, CFPs and announcements of conferences, and the text of the annual Hugh McLean memorial lecture from the International Spenser Society luncheon at the MLA.
The Spenser Review was founded in 1969-70 by Elizabeth Bieman and A. Kent Hieatt, and was originally published from the University of Western Ontario, with the endorsement of the Renaissance Society of America. Until 2001 its title was Spenser Newsletter. In 2008, Editor Sheila Cavanagh at Emory University saw the journal from print to digital publication. In 2013, the International Spenser Society restructured the journal’s management and format, publishing a digital archive of past issues and incorporating the Review into Spenser Online.
The Spenser Review does not evaluate or print scholarly articles; for that please see Spenser Studies: A Renaissance Poetry Annual.
Academic website with important resources about Spenser's work, including a bibliography, the census of editions, a Finding Aid, the Spenser Review, the Sidney-Spenser Discussion List (listserv), and Centering Spenser: A Digital Resource for Kilcolman Castle. This site is also a good resource for keeping up to date in the field.
The accepted authority on the evolution of the English language. Contains detailed etymological analyses that trace word development through time and are illustrated by quotations from a wide range of English-language sources.
The accepted authority on the evolution of the English language. Entries contain detailed etymological analyses that trace word development through time and are illustrated by quotations from a wide range of English-language sources.
Full text scholarly biographic dictionary of individuals who have shaped the history of Great Britain from the the fourth century BC to present day. (Oxford DNB). Please note: There is a 1 user limit. If this resource doesn't work, please try again at another time.
Includes more than 50,000 biographies of individuals who shaped the history of Great Britain and beyond. From the fourth century BC to the 2000. Includes illustrations.
Indexes over 125,000 volumes of early works printed in England or in English. These works constitute a significant portion of items included in the English Short Title Catalogue. It contains most of the works listed in Pollard & Redgrave's Short-Title Catalogue (1475-1640), Wing's Short-Title Catalogue (1641-1700), the Thomason Tracts (1640-1661) collection and the Early English Books Tract Supplements.