Resource Type: Literary Texts

Carleton Miscellany

(Searches through citations and the full text) The ­Carleton Miscellany was a nationally acclaimed literary magazine published quarterly at Carleton College from 1960-1980. Contains essays, poetry, short stories, and more.

OAIster

(Searches through citation information) Search across thousands of digital collections from libraries, archives, and museums. This tool provides descriptive information about each resource and a link back to the full item in its institutions’ digital collection.

WorldCat

(Searches through citation information) Search for library materials, especially books, that Carleton may not have. You can include searches for articles if desired. When you find something you want, order it through ILL by clicking the “Request via Illiad” link.

Loeb Classical Library

(Searches through citations and the full text) A renowned collection of Latin and Greek texts with translations. It includes epic and lyric poetry, tragedy, comedy, history, travel, philosophy, and oratory, as well as medical, mathematical, and religious texts. Texts in the online Loeb Classical Library may be bookmarked, annotated, and highlighted but may not be …

Loeb Classical Library Read More »

Catalyst

Search the collections of Carleton and St. Olaf College libraries.

America’s Historical Imprints

(Searches through citations and the full text) This digital collection contains books, pamphlets, broadsides, and ephemera published in America from 1652-1900, all full-text searchable.

Women Writers Online

(Searches through citations and the full text) Search through the texts by pre-Victorian women writers, 1400-1850.

Thesaurus Linguae Graecae

Includes virtually all Greek texts surviving from the period between Homer (8th century B.C.) and A.D. 600 and the majority of surviving works up the fall of Byzantium in A.D. 1453. Users must set up a free online account in order to access the full corpus.

Thesaurus Linguae Latinae

(Searches through citations, subject indexing, and abstracts) Considered the most comprehensive source for Latin lexicography, includes full text of literary works, inscriptions, and other documentary evidence written in Latin from 400BCE to 600CE.