Free resources and special savings to help remote teaching and learning
Open Access highlights
Explore over 6,000 Open Access ebooks, including:
More than 50 Open Access journals, including:
Artstor offers approximately 1.3 million freely accessible images and media from library special collections, faculty research, and institutional history materials, as well as hundreds of thousands of Open Access images from partner museums. Some highlights include:
JSTOR’s growing Open Community Collections feature special collections from libraries that have been made freely accessible to everyone. Highlights include:
Additionally, we’ve partnered with participating publishers to support schools impacted by the COVID-19 crisis with a set of content freely available:
You can also explore JSTOR Daily, our free online magazine that pairs news and current events with freely accessible scholarship. Stories are organized into subject areas that make it easy to find course-aligned content that is educational and engaging, and include suggestions on studying remotely, such as:
Flip the deficit script!
What if we made students’ life-research experiences the focus of curriculum design for information literacy? A seasoned group of scholar-librarians addresses the question.
How to build search skills with JSTOR
This webinar highlights JSTOR features that help students build search skills and craft better research strategies.
JSTOR’s free and open self-paced course is designed to help early college and college-bound students learn academic research skills.
Learn about effective searching, evaluating credibility, and properly citing sources.
A new way to search JSTOR: simply drag & drop your document in our new Text Analyzer and find related articles!
Organize your research on JSTOR. Group your citations in folders, add descriptions and notes, links, and more.
The Understanding series
Pick a passage from a growing list of widely studied works and instantly see all the articles and chapters in JSTOR quoting that passage. Selections include the U.S. Constitution, Louisa May Alcott’s Little Women, and Martin Luther King Jr.’s “I Have a Dream” speech.
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