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Wikipedia is a great resource for getting general info about something, but because anyone can contribute or change its content it is considered unreliable. College faculty typically do not consider Wikipedia a credible information source.
Instead, use the library's print or electronic encyclopedias, dictionaries, or other reference books to backup the basic information of your research paper. These resources have gone through an editorial process to check for accuracy. To the right and below are some resources that may be of use.
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Listed below are the letters and titles of the main classes of the Library of Congress (LC) Classification. Click on any class to view an outline of its subclasses in an interactive PDF format. This list is based off of the Library of Congress Classification Outline.
Below are key reference books that provide a general overview of a topic or help identify synonyms, related terms, or basic data. These sources often include references and lists of further readings.
This course will focus on The Tragedy of Hamlet, Prince of Denmark, Shakespeare’s longest, most frequently performed, and probably most famous play. Written around the year 1600, it features murder, poison, dueling, a ghost, a drowning, a graveyard scene, an imminent military invasion, all sorts of treachery, and a cast of well-known secondary characters. In addition to reading the text closely over the course of the semester and comparing it to at least three different film versions, we will also investigate at least three different printed versions from Shakespeare’s time. Finally, to close the semester, we will read Rosencrantz and Guildenstern are Dead, a well-known spin-off play that, in the manner of television shows like Better Call Saul or Legacies, follows secondary characters into their own dramas