It looks like you're using Internet Explorer 11 or older. This website works best with modern browsers such as the latest versions of Chrome, Firefox, Safari, and Edge. If you continue with this browser, you may see unexpected results.
MUP 390/490/495 Recital - Writing Program Notes: Articles
1. Go to the LWLC homepage and select "Databases by Subject" in the blue box on the lower left hand portion of the page.
2. Select the subject you're wanting to research such as "Literature/Humanities" (for Music) or "Music".
3. A new page will open with a list of databases relevant to that topic.
Academic Search CompleteMulti-disciplinary database provides full text for nearly 7,300 scholarly publications with coverage in virtually every subject area updated daily. Academic Search Premier is a section of this database.
General OneFileGeneral OneFile is a comprehensive general-interest resource providing periodical and news information. In addition, General OneFile also features more than 500 travel guides; a full collection of National Public Radio programs from 1990 to the present; links to over 5,000 video files; more than 3,000 full-text titles recommended by Bowker’s “Magazines for Libraries”.
JSTORJSTOR (Journal Storage) Arts & Sciences I, II, III, IV, and VII consist of an archive of over 900 refereed, scholarly journals.
Literature Resource CenterBiographies, bibliographies and critical analysis of authors from every age and literary discipline. Covers more than 90,000 novelists, poets, essayists, journalists and other writers, with in-depth coverage of 2,000 of the most-studied authors. (AVL)
Full-text articles from scholarly journals and literary magazines are combined with critical essays, work and topic overviews, full-text works, biographies, and more to provide a wealth of information on authors, their works, and literary movements. Researchers at all levels will find the information they need, with content covering all genres and disciplines, all time periods and all parts of the world.
If there are two or more works on a program by the same composer, refer to the composer after the first instance by last name only.
When possible, provide the birth and death dates of the composer. If the composer is still living, type “b.” followed by the year of birth: Paul Sullivan (b. 1955)
Consult standard reference sources listed in the Research section of this guide for proper name spelling and dates. Although it may seem counterintuitive, the printed music is not always the most accurate source for this information and may vary with different publishers and editions.
Be sure to use proper accents and other diacritical marks for names in foreign languages. Use the Insert--Symbol function in the MS Word template to add these diacritics.
If there is an arranger, place the arranger’s name after the composer on the next line, separated by a semicolon.