Welcome to the HST 300 - The Twenties Library Guide. The best way to navigate through through this site is by using the tabs at the top of each page. Let me give a brief explanation as to how each section is organized and what it contains. Let's start with:
Article Databases This section primarily consists of databases that index and in some cases provide full text access to the historical literature or to resources that will aid in research. With few exceptions, these databases are accessible off-campus only to the current ASU community (students, faculty and staff). The sub-tabs under this heading are more specific subject areas or categories of materials. Current sub-tabs include: General (Reference and Retrospective); Newspapers; North American History; and World History
Citing Sources Collected here are several links for sites relating to citation manual sources and to RefWorks.
Primary Sources Through the Internet, it is now possible to gain access to a huge wealth of primary source material that in the past would have been available only through visiting libraries and archives. The Primary Sources page is divided into two main categories: resources available through ASU Library and sites freely available on the Internet.
Print Reference Sources Some books that might be helpful in researching the topics in this course.
Web Resources The websites on this page are all available on the Internet and do not necessarily fit into any of the other categories. Included here are e-book sites, and general history aggregator sites.
Ed Oetting is the ASU History librarian in Tempe who is available to assist students with their research needs through the Libraries' dedicated subject liaison program.
Search here for books, music, videos and journal titles:
Find most ASU Library's books, articles from newspapers, journals, magazines and more – with just one search!