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In broad terms, finding journal articles is a a 3-step process:
What is a Citation
A citation provides the information you need to track down the source; it may refer to a journal article, a book, an article/chapter in a book, an Internet document, a review, a newspaper article, etc. A citation usually includes:
Using a Citation to Find a Journal Article
Often, for any number of reasons, you may find it impossible to gain direct access to the online fulltext version of an article from within a particular database; or it may simply not be available in an online version. Don't panic: In the first case, it is likely that an online version is available via an alternate route, or from another source, within the Uof T Library's collection; in the second case, the article you want is likely available in a print vesion. Using the information found in the citation (above), do the following:
Go to UTCat:
Note: As far as print versions of a journal are concerned, at Robarts, current issues (most recent 2-3 yrs) of journals are arranged alphabetically by title, and shelved in the the 4th flr. Periodicals Room; older issues are shelved among the books in the stacks and require the journal's Call Number (found along with the item record in UTCat). In almost all other UofT Libraries, print journals are shelved alphabetically by title.
Bibliographies are curated lists of resources on particular topics. You will need to look up the resources in UTL Catalogue, the Internet, or contact the Cinema Studies Librarian for help.
Turkish Cinema (Oxford Bibliographies Online)
Turkey (University of California-Berkeley Library)
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