Celebrate the Chinese New Year with Gale Primary Sources

Posted on February 8, 2015

By Masaki Morisawa

CNY1

“… the blessed Chinese New Year has come round, the Post Office has ceased to function, the office boy has burned his fingers lighting fire crackers and the door between my office and the Depot is locked; the doorkeeper has gone home with the key ….”

So writes John Darroch, a British missionary, in the March 1933 issue of The Chinese Recorder, one of the seventeen English-language journals published in or about China that will be included in the upcoming digital collection China from Empire to Republic: Missionary, Sinology, and Literary Periodicals 1817-1947.

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The Changing Student Demographic

By Jennifer Albers-Smith

Student demographics are changing–foreign, traditional, non-traditional, online. The way people access learning and research is changing. The Parthenon Group surveyed 3,200 students. Only 24% of those students were considered traditional. There is no doubt that the world has changed drastically in the last decade. Here at Gale, we know that your library plays a critical role in preparing your students, making them more successful in their courses, and helping them meet faculty expectations.

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Gale Artemis: Primary Sources Just Quadrupled in Size!

We just launched several collections onto Gale Artemis: Primary Sources, our groundbreaking research platform. All of these collections are now cross-searchable and feature many new tools and functionality that the older standalone collections do not.

The following list of collections are now available on Gale Artemis: Primary Sources:

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New from Gale! NCCO: Science, Technology, & Medicine, Part II

Relive the development of modern science with new offerings from NCCO!

With over three million new pages of scientific content, NCCO:  Science, Technology, and Medicine: 1780-1925, Part II represents a significant expansion to Gale’s nineteenth century resource family. The collection, which offers students and scholars a rare window into the development of modern science and its methods, is presented in four major parts:

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