Journal articles are important resources for finding scholarly ideas. Their particular strengths include:
Journal articles provide in-depth scholarly information for your research. They are vetted and improved by peer review prior to publication. They form an important part of the communication network that makes research available, prompts discussion, and identifies new issues to resolve.
When searching in journal databases, these strategies will get better results:
* Truncation: Shorten search words with an asterisk to get all the forms
war* will get war/s, warrior/s, warlike
OR: Link synonyms with OR and group them with parentheses
(immigra* OR international*)
AND: Combine topics that you want to see together
japan* AND popular AND culture
" " Phrase: Use quotation marks to search for words together in that order
"united states" "supply chain"
Focus: Choose where the database is searching. It may be set automatically for keyword. You can make the search more precise by looking instead for title words only or for subjects.
Putting it Together: (globaliz* OR globalis*) [as a Subject Heading] AND (inequalit* OR inequit* OR exploit*) [All Subjects] Search in Proquest Research Library limited to 1) Peer Review Articles and 2) Last 5 years of publications
Results: Look at the articles retrieved and change search terms for additional results
The databases below allow you to search for journal articles by subject. Use the filters to focus your search results by such categories as type of publication (scholarly versus popular) or by publications years.
When you find a title of interest, if the full text is not immediately available (as in JSTOR and Proquest), use the Find It button to check for Haverford's holdings.