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What's New

July 2014

New and Updated Articles

Oxford Bibliographies is regularly updated with new articles and additions to existing articles. This month, 82 new articles have been added and revised across the following subjects. New articles this month are noted by an *asterisk under Articles and Contributors on each subject page.

African Studies
American Literature
Anthropology
Atlantic History
Biblical Studies
British and Irish Literature
Buddhism
Chinese Studies
Cinema and Media Studies
Classics
Communication

Criminology
Ecology
Education
Evolutionary Biology
Geography
Hinduism
International Law
International Relations
Islamic Studies
Jewish Studies
Latin American Studies

Latino Studies
Linguistics
Medieval Studies
Military History
Music
Philosophy
Public Health
Renaissance and Reformation
Social Work
Victorian Literature

To learn more about the Oxford Bibliographies update program, including the peer-review process and the annual review of articles, please visit the Updating Program page.


Explore More Oxford Bibliographies

Visit the OUP Blog:

New! 1914-1918: the paradox of semi-modern war by the Editor in Chief of Oxford Bibliographies in Military History, Dennis Showalter.

Earth Day, 44 years on, by the forthcoming Oxford Bibliographies in Environmental Science Editor in Chief, Ellen Wohl.

Will young invincibles buy into the ACA?, by Oxford Bibliographies in Social Work author, Stephen Gorin, PhD, MSW.

Buddhism Beyond the Nation State, by Oxford Bibliographies in Buddhism Editor in Chief, Richard Payne.

10 facts about Galileo Galilei, by Oxford University Press.

10 ways to use a bibliography, by Oxford University Press.


Introducing the Oxford Index

The Oxford Index Underbar is now available on each page of Oxford Bibliographies. The Oxford Index Underbar is a free search and discovery service, which shows links to related content from all Oxford University Press online content (journal articles, scholarly monographs, reference content, primary sources, etc.).

Read more about the Oxford Index

Learn how the Oxford Index Underbar works


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Oxford User Research Program

The Oxford User Research Program is a longitudinal, global initiative assessing the way librarians, academics, and students discover, view, evaluate, and interact with content. The feedback from this program informs the development and improvement of Oxford Bibliographies to ensure a positive and valuable experience for users. If you are interested in learning more and how you can get involved in the Oxford User Research Program, please contact our Market Research Department.


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