You’re at the library. It’s late at night. You just need that one perfect source to make your thesis paper sing. And then… you find it! It was there on JSTOR all along, waiting for you.
We asked our readers what JSTOR articles helped them the most in their research. The results were as varied and eclectic as, well, JSTOR Daily! Here are some highlights:
- “Uncomplicated Technologies and Erstwhile Aids: How PowerPoint, the Internet, and Political Cartoons can Elicit Engagement and Challenge Thinking in New Ways,” H. Bickford III
- “Simone de Beauvoir: An Interview,” Margaret A. Simons, Jessica Benjamin and Simone de Beauvoir
- “Logwood and Archaeology in Campeche,” Luis Millet Cámara
- “Fututa Sum Hic: Female Subjectivity and Agency in Pompeian Sexual Graffiti,” Sarah Levin-Richardson
- “Civil Religion in America,” Robert N. Bellah
- “A Tale of Two Fishes: Magical Objects in Natural History from Antiquity Through the Scientific Revolution,” Brian P. Copenhaver
- “Charlotte Corday in Text and Image: A Case Study in the French Revolution and Women’s History,” Elizabeth R. Kindleberger
- “Euroscepticism and the Culture of the Discipline of History,” Oliver J. Daddow
- “”Long Ago, But Not So Far Away: Another Look at ‘Star Wars’ and the Ancient World,” Carl Rubino
- “The Nature of Flag Power: How Flags Entail Dominance, Subordination, and Social Solidarity,” Robert Shanafelt
- “Hyper and Deep Attention: The Generational Divide in Cognitive Modes,” Katherine N. Hayles
PS: You can still use JSTOR if you’re not in school! There are lots of ways for independent researchers to gain access.