A series of individual volumes for many Asian countries, all with different call numbers in the 2nd Floor reference collection. Each includes a chronology, history, bibliographies, and brief dictionary entries useful for quick reference and identification. To find, enter "Asian Historical Dictionaries" in a basic WebCat search, search as a "Series," and browse the resulting list.Note that some of the volumes are available online through netLibrary.
A global collaborative project which provides access in bibliographic and in hypertext terms to networked scholarly documents, resources and information systems concerned with or relevant to Asian Studies.
Edited by T. Matthew Ciolek.
The primary purpose of H-ASIA is to enable historians and other Asia scholars to easily communicate current research and teaching interests; to discuss new articles, books, papers, approaches, methods and tools of analysis; to test new ideas and share comments and tips on teaching. Includes helpful links to a variety of resources.
Contains 650 well-researched maps depicting cultural, social, demographic, political and economic topics, ranging from prehistory to 1977. Well-indexed, with an extensive bibliography. The 1992 edition is the "second impression, with additional material."
JSTOR is a database consisting of full-text articles from scholarly, peer-reviewed journals from nearly every discipline taught at Calvin. Coverage for each journal begins with the first volume, with coverage ending for most titles three and five years ago. A growing number of journals now have coverage up to the present!
These are thematic volumes which update the old Cambridge History of India (1922- )(3rd floor DS 436 .C22). Each volume of the NCHI has a distinct title, and concludes with an extensive bibliographic essay.
Provides links to online bibliographies, full-text resources, periodicals, and reference tools for the study of the history and cultures of South Asia. It also includes links to resources for individual countries. Edited and maintained by Dr. David Magier, Columbia University Libraries.