Volumes 1-75 of Niles’ Weekly Register are now included in our 19th Century Masterfile. The Weekly Register (1811-1849) was valued in its own time for offering unbiased national and international reporting, including weekly accounts of politics, society, agriculture, science, and more. Even at the time these articles … Continue reading
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19th Century Masterfile brings a trove of exclusive content to bear with extensive indexing and metadata not found anywhere else. 19th Century Masterfile spans data from the 11th Century through 1930, offering unrivaled scope and detail for scholars, archivists, historians and advanced students. Learn more ...
This is the most comprehensive research tool for nineteenth century studies. It should be the researchers first stop to explore the literature. 5 Stars.
I have found 19th Century Masterfile invaluable for monographic studies, pointing me instantly to scores of relevant articles, exhibition reviews,and firsthand interviews. These were general interest periodicals–often journals I would never have thought to consult or had never even heard.
The 19th Century Masterfile database is the most comprehensive index to 19th-century English and American periodicals, and is an essential research tool for research faculty and graduate students in history and literature.
Libraries don’t have to be as specialized as we are to benefit from using 19th Century Masterfile. Even undergraduate programs with a strong modern history curriculum would benefit, especially if research is a focus. It gives our researchers fuller, more well-rounded results than relying solely on standard STM databases would.
I found 19th Century Masterfile useful not only as an entrée into new subject areas but also as a means of closing out research by insuring that I had covered published literature well. In summary, It is a valuable resource for historians of technology working on nineteenth-century subjects for far more than just the technical indices that it covers.
View nearly 1 million images from ARTstor Digital Library and American Memory historical collections, now accessible through 19th Century Masterfile.
“Fairy tales since the beginning of recorded time, and perhaps earlier, have been a means to conquer the terrors of mankind through metaphor.”- Jack Zipes In 1812, Jacob and Wilhelm Grimm published the first edition of Kinder-und-Hausmarchen, a collection of … Continue reading