This week we continue with these interesting resources. Check it out and comment us if you know some more of them. We can edit this post with your contribution. If you want to read the first part, please, click here.
- Project Gutenberg – Named for the inventor of movable-type printing in the West, this website collects public domain books and makes them available in a variety of digital formats, including audio books. This site can be vital if your course assigns an unusual or rare text, or if you just want to save some money in your literature courses.
- Shakespeare Online – This site includes the complete works of William Shakespeare, including his sonnets, along with selections of quotes, analysis of his plots and themes, and all the additional Shakespeare information you can imagine. Shakespeare’s influence on English-language writing and culture is profound, and much of the information is interesting in its own right.
- ULifeline – This resource guides you in how to handle stress and mental difficulties you may run into during your college experience. It includes information on how to keep yourself well and how to check yourself for signs of disorders, as well as information on campus-based resources for help. There are even special sections for student athletes and veterans.
- Purplemath – If you haven’t been able to get a handle on math, this site gives you a huge number of conversationally written self-study lessons in different topics from college algebra to trigonometry. You will also get advice on how to avoid trick questions, along with resources for free online tutoring.
- CliffsNotes – These famous publishers of literary study guides provide comprehensive guides to all sorts of topics, complete with self-review questions and other specialized assistance. Their greatest strength is in literature guides, but material can be found on all sorts of college subjects, particularly at the introductory level.