Many journals are now available online in full text. These electronic journals can be browsed in a similar way to their printed equivalents, but have the added advantage of:
The easiest way to access them is to go directly to Find eJournal via OxLIP+. Find e-journal is an A-Z list of over 28,000 ejournals. Use it to find and connect to journals when you know the title of the journal you wish to use. It is not suitable for keyword or author searching.
If you want to search for articles by keyword or author, use Find Database to identify and connect to an index such as the MLA Bibliography.
(N.B. If you are not connected to the Oxford network you will need to login with your Oxford Single Sign On username and password to gain full access to the above online resources)
You may find the following journals useful. These are available via Oxford eJournals.
(N.B. If you are not connected to the Oxford network you will need to login with your Oxford Single Sign On username and password to gain full access to the online resources linked to below)
|| English language and linguistics
|| Journal of English linguistics
|Journal of sociolinguistics
||Language in Society|
If you know the title of the journal you are looking for you
can search for it using SOLO or Find eJournal to see if an online version is
available. You can then either access a particular article or browse the most
recent issues of journal.
For more information go to our guide on Finding and connecting to e-resources and e-journals using Oxlip+
If the coverage you require is not available online, a link is available from within Oxford eJournals to print holdings on SOLO.
The MLA International Bibliography indexes articles from over 4,000 humanities journals from 1926 to the present. You can search for articles by author, subject or title, and complex combined keyword searches are also possible.
The MLA also provides links to the library catalogue and full text articles, where available. Library staff will be pleased to help with your searches wherever possible.
Alternatively, you can view the ProQuest 'Getting started with the MLA' guide.
(N.B. If you are not connected to the Oxford network you will need to login with your Oxford Single Sign On username and password to gain full access to the above online resource)