You'll need to set up an account the first time you use it and log in subsequently.
Once you have an account, either go directly to Tipasa and manually enter the information, or, if you're using a database, look for a shortcut link to automatically fill out the form, like this:
Allow at least a week for the article to come. If your article is delivered in electronic format, you'll receive an email with a link to follow as soon as it's arrived. If it's delivered in paper, you'll receive it right in your campus mailbox.
Group 1: Search the art related databases for sources about Andy Goldsworthy and note the information below.
Group 2: Search Research Library for sources about Andy Goldsworthy and note the information below.
Note the following:
Type your keywords in the search box to retrieve articles from these Ebsco databases:
The databases listed below are examples of multidisciplinary finding aids.
Note: If you need discipline-specific resources, it is better to use the recommended subject databases under the "articles" tab in the library subject guides.
Search for magazine and newspaper articles here.
In addition to using the search box below, try these three newspaper databases
GreenFILE offers well-researched information covering all aspects of human impact to the environment. Multidisciplinary by nature, GreenFILE draws on the connections between the environment and a variety of disciplines such as agriculture, education, law, health and technology. The database provides indexing and abstracts for approximately 538,000 records, as well as Open Access full text for more than 5,800 records.
When search databases, keep these techniques in mind.
Quotation marks search for an exact phrase.
"land art" finds results with that exact phrase.
Without the quotation marks, you may also get land and art
Add more words when terms may be ambiguous or you want to narrow your search.
"land art" and desert
Use OR to find related terms.
"land art" or "earth works"
Use an asterisk * to find variant word endings. Be careful not to shorten your word too much, because this can bring back results that are not relevant.
monument* finds monument or monuments or monumental, etc.