Newseum (Washington, D.C.) - a 250,000-square-foot museum of news — offers visitors an experience that blends five centuries of news history with up-to-the-second technology and hands-on exhibits. Some online images, information, and videos; online exhibitions: http://www.newseum.org/exhibits-and-theaters/online-exhibits/index.html
Multimedia Journalism - online exhbition on current multimedia & flash journalism on ELearning Examples blog.
Missouri School of Journalism Timeline - online images of news reporting from the state's first newspaper (1808) until the founding of the first School of Journalism (1908).
University of Missouri, Columbia School of Journalism Archives & Museum - online catalog of historical artifacts from the journalism museum (formerly separate, now part of the library system); online exhibitions of images specific to the University's history.
The UnMuseum: Hoax Journalism - amusing fabricated "news" stories, including those by otherwise serious writers such as Mark Twain, Benjamin Franklin, and Edgar Allen Poe.
Museum of Broadcast Communications - includes the National Radio Hall of Fame and Museum.TV; online exhibitions of classic TV and commercials; online encyclopedias of television, radio, and commercials.
Joe Sacco: Comics as Journalism - online exhibition of cartoons reflecting on war in Bosnia-Serbia-Croatia.
Search below to find a book, DVD, etc., or to see which volumes of journals are in the library (print or electronic):
Find more tips on using the catalogues in the Searching the Catlog LibGuide. Ask a Reference Librarian to help you target your catalogue search.
Journals in the library collection of particular interest include:
The IRE journal [electronic resource].
Newspaper research journal [electronic resource].
Media history monographs [electronic resource].
View the development and construction of the Newseum's exhibition of artifacts from the September 11th terrorist attacks on the United States, "War on Terror: The FBI's New Focus".
Newspapers provide critical primary source information for research in history, politics, social sciences, literature, and the arts. You may find quotations from and interviews of both well-known newsmakers and individuals who experienced the events you're studying. It can also be revealing to see
Be aware the electronic editions of newspaper articles do not always include collateral information such as contemporaneous advertisements and story placement. Because newsprint paper is difficult to preserve, older original copies aren't kept in the library collection. Microfilm or digitized images of complete newspaper editions allow you to see content in the same context as it was originally published.
Submit your questions online; a reference librarian will post answers on the Library website, and answers will be mailed directly to you.
Abracadabra! To find the resources you want, use the "magic words" (the official Subject terms used in the library catalogue and to describe articles and books in our databases). Information science professionals have agreed on certain key phrases to describe the subjects of library materials. Use these terms in a subject search. If you'd like help selecting the best words or phrases, as your reference librarian for assistance. The Sacred Heart University libraries use the system developed by the Library of Congress for multi-disciplinary research libraries. Some important subject headings for your research include:
Browse Journalism and Communications journals from the eJournal homepage; use the drop-down subject menu.
Search the library catalogue for periodicals using the SUBJECT headings: