This site from the Cornell University library provides an excellent guide to evaluating print and Internet sources. It offers tips for making an initial appraisal of the work, as well as a rubric for analyzing content.
Designed to help graduate students learn more about the proposal writing process, this guide provides tips for writing each section of a proposal and links to a sample proposal.
Sources of Grant Funding
This page, compiled by Writing Center staff, provides links to general grant information, sources on grants in all fields, and material on grants in the arts, business, education, English, the humanities, politics and policy, popular culture, psychology, religion, science, and women's studies.
An essential Internet research tool for American Studies scholars. The site has numerous links to sources on American literature, history, art, material culture, gender studies, performing arts, religion and psychology, legal studies, race and ethnicity, economics, politics and social sciences.
This site, organized by the American Psychological Association, contains sources on psychological and cognitive science, material on the practice of psychology, descriptions of APA publications, and information on psychology for the general public.
Although the server's title suggests a limited scope, this site actually has links to resources in the humanities and social sciences. Students can use the English Server to begin an Internet search on a research topic.
The Education Resource Information Center (ERIC) serves as a key resource for students, parents, teachers and researchers. ERIC's searchable database is the world's largest source of educational information. The ERIC Pages also has a network of links to other educational resources.
This page provides a wide range of resources for humanities research, including sections for literature, history, philosophy, cultural studies, women's studies, and gender & queer theory. In addition, it includes a teaching resources section with an archive of syllabi, links to journals and e-zines, and reference resources.
Handouts on establishing grading criteria, assigning papers, and other topics delineated by discipline. Also see their Writing Across the Curriculum page for extensive information on integrating writing into your courses.
Purdue has posted a variety of handouts that address all aspects of the writing process (literally from planning to proofreading). The site is heavy on grammar and mechanics handouts, but it has numerous links to other resources for writers.
This page reviews programs that writers can use at various stages of the writing process. Many of the programs listed are available as freeware. In addition to descriptions of programs and prices, the page includes links to download sites.