The New York Times Academic Pass provides each Drew student, faculty and staff member an online subscription to the nytimes.com site, including full access to NYTimes.com and NYTimes mobile apps for any device, as well as their international editions. See http://libguides.drew.edu/newyorktimes for more info
Each registered user has unlimited archival access to all years before 1923 and after 1980, and five articles per day for the years 1923-1980. Users can discover and share content on social networks, save articles, subscribe to email newsletters of areas of interest and receive news alerts, either on predefined topics or through a keyword search the user designates.
The share button allows you to post articles to a Moodle site.
New / Trial Databases
The following databases are newly acquired or being evaluated for a future subscription.
ACLS Humanities E-Book (HEB) is an online collection of around 5,000 books of high quality in the humanities.These titles are offered by the American Council of Learned Societies, fully searchable and recommended and reviewed by scholars.
PhilPapers is a comprehensive index and bibliography of philosophy maintained by the community of philosophers. It monitors all sources of research content in philosophy, including journals, books, open access archives, and personal pages maintained by academics. It hosts the largest open access archive in philosophy.
This resource features the world-famous prompt book collection at the Folger Shakespeare Library. They tell the story of Shakespeare’s plays as they were performed in theatres throughout Great Britain, the United States and internationally, between the seventeenth and twentieth centuries.
A prompt book is the main copy of a production script. They include personal notes, sketches and cues for lighting and music, from set design and costume to music and acting.
A collection of primary source documents - Contains a wide range of source material relating to popular entertainment in America, Britain and Europe in the period from 1779 to 1930, in the form of objects, printed books, ephemera, posters, photographs and playbills,