LiB RA RY mE U5 ^ UNIVERSITY OF
FoR THE FACULTY OF THE UNIZ'ERSZTY OF FLORIDA F FLORIDA
A iUBLICATION OF THE GEORGE A. SMATHERS LzIBRA IES
SWWW. UFLIB. UFL. ED U
DIGITAL LIBRARY CENTER
The Librazies have established a Digital Library Center to seed and further develop in-house digital programs and
services. The Center's goal is to provide responsive digitization, dissemination, and long-term storage of university
research and resource materials from the Libraries' or selected University collections. The Center will have primary
responsibility for the digitization and delivery of
these resources. The digital -. collections built as a result
will support instruction, distance education, and
The Center is beginning modestly with five staff
members; three of whom are yet to be hired. The intent is
to expand the staffing and equipment resources
through grants and other fundraising initiatives. The
Center's staff headed byI Erich Kesse, formerly the
Head of the Preservation Department will be working
with a Policy Advisory Committee. Including
faculty from various departments, the Committee
will be charged to identify collaborative projects and
potential funding sources. W-, s..g -O. C,... 4,,, ,I&. S,-PL-C0-. P ...... c ,I, I,,,,,,.... Much of the success of the
Digital Library Center will i cad'"'-d "" -'" ....z ."' c pl.z. dep end on productive
partnerships with individuals A Ic ..." K Y'" Li:'y I PI',da Hiam .y d g, drii n i (u fcdin( f-E PIr and groups at the University
Hpl. Pr icim a .hbe' ie Un-rmu y Sp =mf Plr-da.
of Florida as well as with the academic and business
community beyond the University.
The Digital Library Center is already committed to a number of digital initiatives. It is collaborating on a grant funded
by the Institute for Museum and Library Services to link images ofmuseum artifacts and library resources pertaining to
Florida ecosystems. This grant Linking Florida's Natural Heritage, brings together the staff and resources of the Florida
Center for Library Automation, Florida Museum of Natural History, Florida Atlantic University, Florda International
University, and the University of Florida. The complete set of Florida Geological Survey publications is among the print
resources selected for digitization. In addition, the Center is continuing an Andrew W. Mellon Foundation funded
research project to digitie and index Caribbean newspapers. The Center is also leading a State Universit System (SUS)
project to digitize valuable Florida history and culture resources frnrn the re'earch rcnlle,etnn of 1al the Tq libhrrie~e Onei
of the proposals pending grant funds will digitile 18s and 19t Inside this issue:
century materials with color illustration from the Baldwrin FrequentlyAskedQuestions 2
Library of Historical Children's Literature. New Library System for the UF Libraries 2
The Center is actively involved in the development and
promulgation of standards for digital library projects, cost- Library Space Update 3
recovery systems that can supply user requests for reproduction Electronic Interlibrary Loan Request Forms 3
of library materials on demand, and programs to market and UF Builds: the Architectue ofUF 4-
distribute digital products.
Comments and questions, as well as, suggestions for Electronic Course Reserve Services is Expanded 5
partnerships and grant opportunities are invited. Please email, Howe Society Banquet 6
firstname.lastname@example.org, or call, 846-0129. Time for Recess 6
Director, Digital Library Center Millennium Lecture February 1, 2000 6
SHORT ANSWERS TO FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS:
Q. Has the lighting replacement project in the Marston Science Library been finished yet?
A. Not quite, but the completed parts look great. Thanks for your patience. For updates on progress, please look for
notices posted in the library and on the library homepage: http: / /web.uflib.ufl.edu
Q. Howis the library going to meet my information needs in the "New Millennium"?
A. While we will continue to provide strong reference service and printed forms of information in the libraries, we
increasingly look to electronic access, delivery and communication systems to better help you identify and obtain
resources that will support your endeavors. For examples, see articles in this issue on the Digital Library Cente;
electronic reserves and IL., electronic collections and the search for a new system.
A NEW LIBRARY SYSTEM FOR THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARIES
S Are you a good shopper? Would you like to help us shop for a new library system?
The libraries here at the University of Florida along with all the other libraries of the State University
System are anticipating the purchase of a new integrated library management system. In November
of 1999 the SUS Council of Presidents approved a budget request from the Florida Center for
SLibrary Automation (FCLA) previously endorsed by the Directors of all the SUS Libraries for $8.1
million for a new system. This request is expected to be approved by the Board of Regents and go to
the governor and legislature in January.
Efforts have already begun by a committee of librarians from around the state to explore leading
systems that are now on the market and are being used by other academic libraries around the country. Funding by the
legislature will permit the beginning of a formal process of seeking proposals from vendors and carefully evaluating our
needs and the capabilities and features of each system. It is expected to take a few years before a new system can be
chosen, purchased and fully implemented.
Thanks to the creative efforts of library staff at UF and other SUS libraries working with FCLA, the online catalog
currently in use, now known as WebLUIS, has served exceedingly well over the past fifteen years. While WebLUIS is able
to offer Internet linking functions, its underlying software has become old and outdated. In order to continue to provide
new innovative services in the future we must move to a newer system.
What does this mean to University of Florida faculty and students? It will mean that in the future as innovations are
made for electronic acquisitions, searching, and presenting information, (especially foreign languages in non-Roman
scripts), we should be in a good position to take advantage of them. For now, we encourage you to look at other library
systems as well as the one we currently have and send us your comments regarding particular features you consider
valuable. We welcome your input. The library has a web page for other library catalogs and WebPages at: http://web.
uflib.ufl.edu/inetlib.html that can facilitate your explorations. Please send your comments to: Martha Hruska,
Volume 10. Issue 3
LIBRARY SPACE UPDATE
Thanks to the many
review the options we listed in
know which of them you find
still analyzing the 500
They came from faculty,
undergraduates in all parts of
questionnaire on the Library's
electronically, others returned
Libray NIs. We appreciate
We still have a lot of
The range of response on the
seems obvious that different
different ways and what one
support will not necessarily be
proposed changes will most
and those in Business, Health
Journalism, we want to give
In the meantime,
the library with some
making major decisions about
we have a better
dealing with a three to five
twenty year problem. In
need to be made about how to
West for incoming materials
to our request for comment.
Director of Libraries
ELECTRONIC INTERLIBRARY LOAN REQUEST FORMS
Submitting intelibrary loan forms electronically is becoming increasingly popular with UF faculty and student. This
is not surprising because there are many benefits to using the electronic forms.
1. ILL requests can be submitted from SUS libraries WebLUIS catalogs, WebLUIS citation databases (such as Bus-iass
Inde and GCrndlAcad ncInd), and FirstSearch databases. Because the citation information (and the requestels
name and address for WebLUIS files) is automatically attached to the ILL request faculty and students save time
2. Ill requests may be submitted from home, office, or other remote locations during all WebLUIS ser ice hours.
3. Requesters can send copies of requests to their email address and so have complete information on all their ILL
4. Interlibrary Loan staff can process electronic requests faster because they have complete, legible information that
can be transmitted electronically to material suppliers.
It is the goal of Interlibrary Loan staff to migrate from paper request forms to electronic forms during the year 2000.
We are encouraging faculty and students to use the new forms because we believe this will be a greatbenefit to all.
For assistance in using the forms or for additional information, please contact the Interlibrary Loan office via e-mai
email@example.com, via phone at 392-0311, or come by our office in Room 235 Library West Monday Friday
8:30 a.m.- 4:30 pm.
Head, Interlibrary Loan
faculty who took the time to
our space questionnaire and let us
most and least disruptive. We are
questionnaires that we received.
graduate students and
the university. Many found the
home page and sent it
the page included in the last
your comments and questions.
analysis to do with the returns.
five-point scale was very wide. It
disciplines use the library in
user perceives as excellent
shared by others. Because the
affect humanists, social scientists,
and Human Performance, and
special weight to their responses.
efforts are being made to provide
additional space. We will not be
Library West's collections until
understanding of whether we are
year problem or a fifteen to
either case, some decisions will
provide enough space in Library
and we appreciate your response
UF BUILDS: THE ARCHITECTURE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
Amid the celebrations of the -- new millennium are the silent
monuments to out achievements -. -- over the past century -- the
buildings that surround us and f shape our environment. While the
building program of the University ,of Florida dates from the early
1900s, many of us are unaware of the architectural heritage of this
campus. Certainly the names of many structures -- Florida Field, the
Bat House, Library West, Rjeits Union, and others -- conjure up
memories. But who designed and built these buildings?
My own interest in UF's architecture stems in part from my
work as a librarian. The staff of the , Architecture and Fine Arts Library
is often called upon for information ..". about buildings on campus. We are
often challenged in finding basic facts, particularly for newer
structures. So, about a year ago, I commenced developing a reference
tool that would assist the UF community in understanding the
environment we share. That i s resource, UF Bcdea; Tke ArchiteG ore
of the Uniswqa of Fierida exist on Do you recogn~~ this reef? Do yoa knot the Web: http://wArw .uflib.ufl.edu/
ufarch/. The Web has proven to whe i tis locakd on UF's campus? See pae be a perfect medium for
documenting in text and image the seveanfor amwarer changing nature of architecture and
for bringing into one 'site' various kinds of information.
UF Buddi is organized into five sections: The Gallery, the Building
List the Timetable, the Historic Sites Guide, and the Resources Guide. A page of introductory material, a search
function, and links to related resources such as the online campus map complement these parts. The Gallery page
provides access to approximately 600 original color images of UF's buildings. These pictures were taken at particular
times and seasons to capture the best features of a structure or site. The 245 works presented include buildings under
construction (ike the Baughman Center) as well as those planned for demolition (Hume Hall, Woman's Club) in addition
to landscaped environments such as Lake Alice and the various athletic fields.
The Building List section provides basic information on approximately 350 of UF's 900+ structures. Basic data
include the work's architect build; date, and size. Details such as for whom the building is named and significant
features such as decorations and sculpture are also noted. Works in this list also link to images in the Gallery. The third
section, the Timetable, lists in chronological order key events in UF's building program.
How many UF buildings are on the National Register of Histonic Places? Browse UF Bufd's Histonic Sites Guide
section for interesting pictures and details about the many historic sites on this campus. Many of UF's early buildings
were designed in the Collegiate Gothic style, and campus architecture throughout the decades has often reflected elements
of this style. Complementing this section is an illustrated description of the Collegiate Gothic using UF buildings as
examples. There is also a page describing the career of William A. Edwards, the university's first architect.
The final section of UF Budds -- the Resources Guide -- provides ample resources for further study. Key among these
is GSuid to the Uniiwsip of Florida andGamesilf by Kevin McCarthy and Murray Laurie (1997) available in the UF Libraes.
The Resources Guide includes the most extensive bibliography to date of books, journal and newspaper articles, and
archival resources of value in exploring UF's building program. Also provided are links to relevant websites providedby
UF's Campus Planning and Construction Management Department (linking to the campus master plan), Physical Plant
Division, News and Public Affairs Office, and the Library's Special Collections Department. Special Collections houses a
nch collection of archival information about campus buildings.
One of the unexpected but welcomed rewards of the UFTLBdd website is its ability to bring together more cohesively
individuals and groups on campus interested in UF's built environment. Notable among these groups is UF's
Preservation of Historic Buildings and Sites Committee, chaired by Susan Tate. This group, which plays a leading role in
informing the community about UF's building heritage, is especially interested in collaborating to enhance the website.
Several campus units have expressed interest in using UF Buds' pictures. Feel free to contact me fr permission to use
the pictures, or to offer suggestions and comments about the website.
Architecture & Fine Arts Library
Volume 10. Issue 3
ELECTRONIC COURSE RESERVE SERVICE IS EXPANDING
ONLINE is increasingly becoming the preferred mode for delivering course reserve materials in the
Smathers Libraries because it enables students to access and print full text items in the libraries or from
remote locations during all WebLUIS service hours. A course reserves link at the top of the library
web page leads to the materials and more information on the service for instructors (including how to
submit materials electronically) and new student users (basic instructions and free download of Adobe
Acrobat the required reader). Since the first electronic reserves pilot project was initiated during fall
w semester, 1998, in the Marston Science Library, the libraries have been expanding e-reserves services
to other library units. Now course reserve procedures and policies are being updated to reflect this.
These policies can be found online at http://web.uflib.ufl.edu/ersvinst.html.
Traditional reserve service continues for books and non-print materials (either library copies or personal copies) with
access provided at the various circulation desks. Materials delivered through electronic reserves fall into three categories.
1. Itmss 6athastwlocy-hdd prigh4 such as class notes, sample examinations, or student papers. For these, the
library asks that instructors provide written approval of the author (e.g, instructor student contributor, etc.) for electronic
reserves. Library staff will scan the items) and provide a link from the class reserve list.
2. Artidcs and oathw f taet matadias that Aawe n pudhoad ov lican sd by th ibvaries. The libraries have purchased access
to a vast array of full-text resources and encourage faculty to identify and assign articles and other full text materials from
them. Library staff can assist in determining the availability of individual items within these databases.
Library staff will provide a link to the material from the reserve list. For items where a direct link to the specific
reading is not possible, library staff will set up online instructions on how to access the material.
3. Othr cpwyrightdmsstwi~ds. Digital presentation of materials provides multiple access and consequently requires
authoriation from the copyright holder. Library staff will seek permission from the copyright holder to make
copyrighted course reserve items available via electronic reserves. Instructors are asked to notify library staff at the time
of submission if permission has already been obtained. Material will be made available on reserve for a limited period of
time while library staff seek permission. If permission is not obtained, the material will be removed from electronic
reserve. Excessive fees charged by copyright holders may also prohibit making certain materials available. In these
instances, the library will inform the
We believe these changes in policy
and procedures will greatly improve
reserve services. Crol Turner
Director, Public Services .. IIr
Volume 10. Issue 3
HOWE SOCIETY BANQUET
S 4 Come join Dr. Thomas Slaughter and other friends and supporters of the Howe Society for our millennium
(' banquet. Dr. Slaughter will speak on the topic of the Bartrams and their place in Florida's natural history.
We shall meet on Saturday, 12th February, 2000, in the Research Room of the Department of Special
Collections, second floo; Smathers Library. Our banquet will be catered by Wolfgang's, and will include a
choice of salmon, beet or a vegetarian pasta.
Thomas Slaughter was born and grew up in rural Pennsylvania. He also spent time in rural Mississippi, where his
grandparents had a farm. He attended the University of Maryland on a baseball scholarship; graduated from there in
1976, M.A. in cultural anthropology and history, 1978; Princeton, M.A. 1980, Ph.D. 1983, and began teaching in 1982 at
Rutgers University, where he currently holds the rank of Distinguished Professor of History.
Slaughter's first book, The Wi.ky Rebfion (1986), won the National Historical Society book prise and American
Roundtable book prie and became a main selection of the history book club. His second book Blooqy Daum (1991),
received the Society of Cincinnati award. His third book, ThfNa&vaes offohn and WiFliaS Barfrae (1996), won the New
Jersey Council on the Humanities distinguished author award. Slaughter is now working on a book about the Lewis and
Clark Ekpedition, with a tentative title: "VTisionay QmeAst L.wis and dCark's Jarwy Into the Kniowt."
If you would like to receive a formal invitation, please contact Susan in the Department of Special Collections at
Chair, Special Collections
MILLENNIUM LECTURE FEBRUARY 1, 2000
Mark your calendar for the second in the Smathers Libraries' Millennium Series on
February 1, 2000, at 4-5 pm in the Special Collections Research Room in Smathers Library
(East). Dr. Stanley K_ Smith, Director of the Bureau of Economic and Business Research and
author of many publications, will discuss past demographic trends in Florida and projections
for the future. Refreshments will be served. This program is free, and no reservation is
needed. Call 392-2822 for more information.
TIME FOR RECESS
The Baldwin Library of Historical Childreds Literature in the Department of Special Collections, is one
of the sources for "Recess" radio programs broadcast over NPRstations nationwide. "Recess" originates
and is produced at Classic 89 on the University of Florida campus and is picked up by over 30 NPR
stations throughout the country. It is a three-minute program, focusing on children's media, including
literature, which airs every weekday.
Four programs a month, written and narrated by Rita Smith, Curator of the Baldwin Library, focus on
historical childreds literature. The historical programs focus on childreds authors of the nineteenth
century such as Lewis Carroll or Frances Hodgson Bumett or on some aspect of nineteenth or early twentieth century
children's literature such as alphabets, manners books, or conundrums. Three of the historical programs have been based
on objects found in the older books, including baseball cards, inscriptions, communion cards, book marks, and
Other "Recess" programs discuss contemporary children's literature, flm, and late twentieth century children's
culture. The programs, recorded a month in advance at the Classic 89 Studio, are up-linked to satellite and may be picked
up for free by any NPR station in the country. Locally, "Recess" is aired at 6:55 a.m, during one of the local segments of
NPRs Morning Edition.
More information on "Recess" and transcripts of the programs can be found at the "Recess" website: http://www.
Rita 1. Smith
Volume 10. Issue 3
LIMITED ACCESS DEPOSITORY
Limited Access Depository (LAD), the remote storage facility for UF Smathers Libraries was occupied in November
1997. Its initial 46,000 linear feet of shelving was more than 80% filled by summer 1999. In late December new shelving
was added to fill out the last of the facility floor space. LAD now has roughly 20,000 linear feet of shelves empty out of a
total 61,000 linear feet storage capacity, or about a third available for storage growth. We anticipate this growth room will
be used quickly as collection managers select material for LAD in an effortto loosen up the tight Library West stacks.
four of which were for Interlibrary Loan. Retrievals for graduate students constituted almost half of the remaining
Storage Unit policy has been to restore to the active collection those items requested multiple times. Very few items
over the last two years have been transferred back to Library West for usage reasons. Collection management storage
assignment decisions up to now seem to be sound.
Storage material retrieval from LAD to Library West Circulation Desk is guaranteed within twenty-four hours.
Onsite browsing at the unstaffed facility located beneath Goodys on 13th Street may be arranged by appointment.
Contact the Storage Unit Coordinator Max Mauney at 392-0345 in Library West (firstname.lastname@example.org) for
answers to any storage questions or problems or to schedule onsite use.
TRIVA ANSWER TO QUESTION ON PAGE FOUR!
g Sledd Hall
S ". Known oginally as the New Dormitory, this building
opened in 1929 and connected at its southeast comer to
S Thomas Hall. In the late 1930s, New Domnitory was renamed
for Dr. Andrew Sledd, UF's first president (1905-1909). Sledd
Hall, renovated in 1984, is a part of the University of Florida
R low Campus Historic District a collection of buildings added to the
S. National Register as an historic district in 1989.
Architect Rudolph Weaver designed Sledd Hall in the
Collegiate Gothic style following the tradition established by
... William Edwrards, his predecessor as architect for the state's
Board of Control. It was constructed by Sutton Brothers
Company. Decorating its exterior surface are numerous cast-
: concrete replicas of the seals of great European universities.
-" The south entrance of Sledd Hall, often called the Mucozo
WE .. Tower has an arched entrance leading to an inner courtyard.
r : Both sides of the arch are profusely decorated with reliefs
.". r- ...-.Bi. i, representing images symbolic of Flonda's Spanish and Indian
past. The relief was designed by W. K. Long, a UF art
-- professor. The relief includes images of Chief Muco2o who
-- "',-r' ..". befriendedJuan Orti2, also portrayed. Orti2 was one of the first
Soudh Facade (March 1999) Spaniards to land in Florida.
Volume 10. Issue 3
Udaerai, of HElIla.
Geoe A. S5matln liinraies
PO BOX 117001
GC slle, FL 3U11-7001
FYa: 5 2- 3907251
ErmnL xyz~tmicros oftc om
SMATHERS LIBRARIES' ORIENTATION FOR UF
STUDENTS, FACULTY AND STAFF
You are invited to attend a Library Orientation -- learn which library on
campus to use, see demonstrations of WebLUIS and the Libraries' homepage, and
get your questions about the Libraries answered. These 1/2 hour orientations
cover all subject areas. Please encourage any new faculty, staff, and students to
attend also. No registration is needed -- just come to Library West room 148 at
one of the times listed below:
,January 12 (Wednesday) 3-3:30 pm
Jfiauary 13 (fhursday) 9:35-10:05 am
SJanuary 19 (Weednesday 11-11:30 am
SJanuary 0 (Thurs day) Z-2:30 pm
Two orientation workshops will be geared to transfer students and new
graduate students, and will include hands-on WebLUIS, plus demonstrations of
several relevant databases. On January 14 the focus will be science and
engineering; and on January 24 the focus will be humanities and social sciences.
Both are in Library West room 148:
Jan uany 14 (Friday) 12:50-1:40 pm
J january 24 (Monday) 12:50-1:40 pm
These sessions are free and no registration is needed. You may call 392-2822
for more information.
-, LIBRARY HOURS
S_ '' 1 Be sure to check the Library schedule at:
_,t: ._ .http://web.uflib.ufl.edu/houts.html
UWUeMri of Hoida
Ge orie A-. 5na0tn Iibraies
PO BOX 117001
Gaimnstril, FL 32611-7001
Is there another person in your department that you would like us to send a copy
of Library News? If so please notify us at: email@example.com
NEW ONLINE DATABASES
The libraries continue to build UF's collection of electronic titles.These new databases are available on
workstations in the libraries, and from other campus areas and off-campus sites via your Gatorlink Account.
To access them go to the Libraries' Home Page and search each by title in the UF Libraries' Catalog or
through the Database Locator.You will find an electronic link to each database.
African-American Biographical Database (AABD)1790-1950
Over 30,000 biographical sketches and thousands of photographs and illustrations of African-Americans,
from national activists and artists and writers to business and other professionals and fraternal order members.
Individuals can be searched by name, place of birth, occupation, religion, date of birth or death, gender, and
by source of information.
African-American Newspapers: The 19th Century
This collection of seven full-text newspapers is a rich resource of information on the cultural life and history
of African-Americans during the 1800s: It includes early biographies, first-hand accounts of current affairs,
vital statistics, essays and editorials, literature, and advertisements reflecting the African-American experience.
Titles and years completed so far:
Freedom's Journal, 1827-1829
The Colored American, 1837-1841
The North Star, 1847-1851
The National Era, 1847-1853 (eventually to 1860)
Provincial Freeman, 1854-1857
Frederick Douglass Paper, 1851-1852 (eventually 1859)
The Christian Recorder, 1861-1862 (eventually to 1902)
Declassified Documents Reference System
The major domestic and international events of the post-World War II world are detailed in previously
classified documents written by and for presidents, senators, and congress members.Nearly every major
foreign and domestic event of these years is included: the Cold War, Vietnam, foreign policy shifts, the civil
rights movement, and others.
Digital National Security Archive(1945- present)
Use of the U. S. Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) has enabled access to full-text declassified documents
on U. S. foreign and military policy, U. S. intelligence, and security issues from the Cold War to the 1970s.
Over 35,000 declassified documents are organized in twelve collections:Afghanistan, the Berlin Crisis, Cuban
Missile Crisis, El Salvador, Iran, Iran-Contra Affair, Nicaragua, Philippines, South Africa, the Intelligence
Community, Military Uses of Space, and the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Policy.Each collection includes
general introductory material, a chronology, glossary and bibliography.
EBSCO Health Source Plus Web
A large consumer health and patient education database.
ACADEMIC SEARCH ELITE Full text for over 1,230 journals in the social sciences,
humanities, general science, multi-cultural studies, and education.
BUSINESS SOURCE PREMIER -- Full text for over 1,320 scholarly business journals in
management, economics, finance.
HEALTH BUSINESS FULLTEXT -- Full text for over 160 periodicals in health care
administration and more.
Electronic Collections Online (ECO)
Available via FirstSearch, ECO offers full text of the most recent years of 414 journals (primarily science)
subscribed to by the UF Libraries.
Grove Dictionary of Art
The most comprehensive online reference resource for all aspects of the visual arts worldwide from prehistory
to the 1990s.Many entries provide links to images.
Historical Newspapers Online
Indexes to newspaper articles now available online are:
Historical Index to the New York Times, 1851-1923
Palmer's Index to the Times, 1790-1905 (some full-text)
The Official Index to the Times, 1906-1980
IDEAL Full-text access to recent issues of journals published by Academic Press, W. B. Saunders, and
Churchill Livingstone to which the University of Florida Libraries subscribes. Most of these are in
science and medicine, but there are some in business, psychology, and anthropology.
These indexes are companions to the WebLUIS databases Academic Index (1982-), Business Index (1982-),
and LegalTrac (1980- ).The InfoTrac versions include more recent articles, and some full-text articles may
include elements not in the WebLUIS versions (tables, illustrations, graphs).
Expanded Academic ASAP (Current +3 previous years)
General BusinessFile ASAP (Current +3 previous years)
Legal Trac (1980-present)
International Index to Music Periodicals
Index to nearly 400 current journals with full text for more than 10,000 of the titles.
International Index to the Performing Arts
Full text from more than 200 scholarly and popular periodicals covering a wide spectrum of the arts and
Humanities and Social Sciences Reference