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Framing Your Research Question
What Is Creative Non-Fiction?
O - Origin
Where did the source come from? Who is the author? When was this created? What is the context of this piece?
P - Purpose
Why does this piece exist? Why was it published? Who is the intended audience?
V - Value
What value does this source provide to my research? How relevant is it? How does it help you understand your topic?
L - Limitation
Where does this source fall short in helping you with your research? Is it biased?
American Indian History Online This link opens in a new window
Offers fast access to more than 600 Native American groups and over 15,000 years of American Indian culture and history
Britannica Online This link opens in a new window
Includes the complete encyclopedia, world atlas and more.
Image Quest This link opens in a new window
Millions of rights-cleared images from one trusted site
NewsBank This link opens in a new window
ProQuest This link opens in a new window
Database of current magazines and newspapers
U.S. History in Context This link opens in a new window
Provides an overview of our nation's past, covering the most-studied events, decades, conflicts, wars, political and cultural movements, and people.
World Book Encyclopedia This link opens in a new window
Online Reference Center including World Atlas, Dictionary, World Book Kids, World Book Advanced, and Spanish Language Encyclopedia