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This LexisNexis database provides access to the national and regional UK newspapers.
The database enables you to either search or browse the content. There is a ‘search help’ function located at the top right-hand corner of the search bar, which gives you tips on how to utilise the search function efficiently.
A newspaper distribution and technology company, which distributes digital versions of thousands of newspapers and magazines in over sixty languages.
It operates digital editions of newspapers and magazines for publishers, including The New York Times, The Washington Post and The Globe and Mail. You can download and save titles to read offline. We have access to content from the last 90 days from thousands of UK and International newspapers and magazines.
Formerly called The Times Higher Education Supplement (THES), it is weekly magazine based in London, reporting specifically on news and issues relating to higher education.
The Digital Editions section includes full text content accessible via both browse and search from May 2015 onwards. Additional full text archive from 1999 to April 2015 is also accessible but via search only. Users should click ‘Register’ and complete the required registration details using your University of Liverpool email address.
A gateway to millions of pages of the 19th-21st Centuries’ newspapers, from 1835 to present, all searchable by name, word, phrase and date.
A resource for academics, researchers and anyone who wants to explore history as seen by the reporters and commentators. The newspaper pages can be viewed in thumbnail, small preview, full-size view, ready-to-print PDF, and page-by-page browse of the editions. It provides access to the full archive of the Daily Mirror (1903-current) and the Daily Express (1900-current).
One of the most widely circulated African American newspapers on the Atlantic Coast. It provides genealogists and scholars with first-hand accounts and unparalleled coverage of the politics, society and events of the time.
Curriculum focus includes African American studies, arts and literature, civil rights, culture, genealogy, education, history, journalism, multidisciplinary, political science, religion, social sciences, sports history, and urban planning. Users can study the progression of issues over time by browsing the newspaper, including news articles, photos, advertisements, classified ads, obituaries, and cartoons. Coverage: 1893 – 1988.
The collection contains full runs of dozens of newspapers specially selected by the British Library.
These newspapers, emerging during the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, provide researchers with a first-hand perspective on history. They illuminate diverse and distinct regional attitudes, cultures, and vernaculars. The collection consists of five parts: Part I, and II (1800-1900), Part III (1741-1950), Part IV (1732-1950), and Part V (1746-1950).
The resources contained within this collection chart the rise and fall of fascism in Britain during the 1930s and 1940s, with a focus on Oswald Mosley’s blackshirt movement.
The bulk of the documents are official BUF publications, including Fascist Week¸ The Blackshirt, The East London Pioneer, and Action. In addition, there are hundreds of government documents relating to Mosley’s internment under Defence Regulation 18B during the Second World War.
This archive includes over one hundred years of the Daily Mail newspaper, viewable in digital facsimile form, with news stories, and images that capture twentieth-century culture and society.
The Daily Mail has been at the heart of British journalism since 1896, changing the course of government policy and setting the national debate. As well as the regular edition of the newspaper, this database also includes the Daily Mail Atlantic Edition, which was published on board the cruise ships that sailed between New York and Southampton from 1923 to 1931.
This platform offers fully searchable issues from over seven hundred historical American newspapers.
Focusing largely on the 18th and early 19th centuries, this collection is based on Clarence S. Brigham's "History and Bibliography of American Newspapers, 1690-1820" and other authoritative bibliographies. It includes newspapers from over twenty states and the District of Columbia. Coverage: 1690-1876.
This archive provides the complete searchable run of the Financial Times daily business newspaper.
Initially focused on the global financial and economic issues, the Financial Times expanded coverage in the post-war years, reporting on topics such as industry, energy, and international politics. In recent decades, coverage of management, personal finance, and the arts has been added. The online facsimile contains the complete run of the London edition from its first issue through 2010 (part 1) and through 2016 (part 2).
This Gale resource provides access to major UK regional, national, and local newspapers, as well as leading titles from around the world. It also includes images, radio and TV broadcasts and transcripts.
You can access UK and international newspapers online; search articles by title, headline, date, or other fields. Use Gale NewsVault to search the Gale newspaper archives. Included are the historical archives of Financial Times, Illustrated London News, Times and Sunday Times, Times Literary Supplement, Economist, Daily Mail, Listener and Picture Post, as well as British Library Newspapers 1732 - 1950, and 19th Century U.S. Newspapers.
This historical newspaper platform provides genealogists, researchers and scholars with online, searchable accounts and coverage of the politics, society, and events of the time.
Originally known as the Manchester Guardian, the Guardian was a Saturday-only paper until the newspaper stamp duty was repealed in 1855. The Observer, the world's oldest Sunday paper, was first published in 1791. Writers such as George Orwell, Vita Sackville-West, Clive James, Philip Toynbee, and others were contributors, continuing a tradition of freedom of the press and providing coverage of politics and literature. Coverage: 1791 - 2003.
This newspaper archive includes every published issue, from the first in 1842 to the last in 2003. It is full-text searchable with digital imaging from flat unbound print sets.
It became the world's first fully illustrated weekly newspaper, the publication presented a vivid picture of British and world events (including news of war, disaster, ceremonies, the arts, and science). It covers a wide range of subject areas in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, making it a resource for multi-disciplinary research. Subject areas include the arts, discovery and exploration, fashion, industry and trade, military history, politics, science, medicine and progress, social history, sports, transport, and travel.
A commercial online database of digitised Irish Newspaper publications. It claims to be the world's oldest and largest archive of Irish newspapers.
The archives enable research into Irish history both contemporary and modern, with legacy newspapers presented as they were printed in black and white full-page format and a current newspaper archive in colour PDF. Many of the newspapers are available from their first publication to current day.
This historical and multidisciplinary newspaper provides genealogists, researchers and scholars with searchable first-hand accounts of regional and national news, politics, society and events of the time.
Since its inception, The Irish Times has evolved from reflecting the views of its founder to becoming a politically and commercially independent newspaper. It has earned an international reputation as Ireland's daily newspaper. Each issue contains background analysis and assessment of the events of the day, and diversity of debate in the daily opinion columns. Coverage: 1859 - 2018.
Developed as the medium for reproducing broadcasts, The Listener (1929-1991) was the weekly newspaper published by the BBC. The archive is a witness to the intellectual and cultural history of the twentieth century, and to radio and television.
The Listener was a weekly magazine established by the BBC in 1929 under its director-general, Lord Reith. It was developed as the medium for reproducing broadcast talks, initially on radio, but in later years television as well, and was the intellectual counterpart to the BBC listings magazine Radio Times. The Listener is one of the few records and means of accessing the content of many early broadcasts. In addition to commenting on the intellectual broadcasts of the week, the Listener also previewed major literary and musical shows and regularly reviewed new books.
This historical newspaper provides genealogists, researchers and scholars with online, searchable first-hand accounts and coverage of the politics, society and events of the time.
It became one of the nation’s leading black newspapers and for nearly a century, it has helped influence and promote the causes and aspirations of African-Americans. It captured the vibrancy and cultural richness of the Harlem Renaissance in the 1920s, advocated for the desegregation of the U.S. military during World War II, and fought against discriminatory employment practices and other civil rights abuses in the 1960s. Coverage: 1922 – 1993.
This historical newspaper provides genealogists, researchers and scholars with online, searchable first-hand accounts and coverage of the politics, society, and events of the time.
It provides search capability using subject terms and topics for focused and targeted results in combination with searchable full text, full page, and article-level images from the historical New York Times. Coverage: 1851 – 2016.
This resource provides digital facsimile images of both full pages and clipped articles for hundreds of 19th century US newspapers. For each issue, the newspaper is captured from cover-to-cover, providing access to every article, advertisement, and illustration.
It provides an as-it-happened window on events, culture, and daily life in nineteenth-century America. The collection features publications from the political party newspapers to the dailies that shaped the nation at the century's end. Major newspapers stand alongside those published by African Americans, Native Americans, women’s rights groups, labor groups, and the Confederacy. Coverage: 1800-1899.
This database comprises the complete archive of the Picture Post from its first issue in 1938 to its last in 1957, all issues were digitized from originals in full colour.
Picture Post’s innovative use of photojournalism captured the imagination of the British people. In the era before television, it became the window on the world, bringing the social and political issues of the day into consciousness. This resource provides a snapshot of British life from the 1930s to the 1950s, with thousands of photos of ordinary people doing ordinary things.
This news platform comprises two categories, namely Contemporary News and ProQuest Digitized Newspapers. It is recommended for researchers seeking news information from the mid-18th century to present.
The database provides access to archives of The Guardian & Observer, The Irish Times & Weekly Irish Times, The New York Times, The Times of India, The Baltimore Afro-American, New York Amsterdam News, and the Washington Post. From a single interface, researchers can access news reports, editorials, and, with ProQuest Historical and Recent Newspapers, advertisements, stock tables, and cartoons.
This resource consolidates major digital collections and document types, such as historical imprints, newspapers, and government documents, and enables users to search seamlessly across them.
The list of cross-searchable collections includes America's Historical Newspapers, America’s Historical Imprints, U.S. Congressional Serial Set, Foreign Broadcast Information Service (FBIS) Daily Reports, Joint Publications Research Service (JPRS) Reports and World Newspaper Archive. Readex provides access to Early American Imprints, Series I: Evans, 1639-1800, Early American Newspapers, Series 1, 1690-1876 and Foreign Broadcast Information Service (FBIS) Daily Reports, 1974-1996.
This archive provides access to investigative journalism covering subjects from crime to culture, sport to science, princes to poverty, and everything in-between.
The Sunday Times launched on 20th October 1822. Since its first issue, the newspaper has provided analysis and commentary on the week's news and society. Murder, theatre, sport, and politics-all collide in its pages in an abundance of colourful detail. This Digital Archive is a gateway to the greatest crimes, careers, and culture of the last 180 years.
A digital newspaper archive, which enables you to search across full text pages of the newspaper’s backfile from its first issue to the end of 2016, including issues of the Sunday Telegraph from 1961.
Launched in 1855, by 1876 The Telegraph was the largest-selling newspaper in the world. It was directed at a wealthy, educated readership. During the twentieth century, the Telegraph cemented its reputation as a pioneering yet reliable source of news reporting. The archive includes the Sunday edition from its inception in 1961. It offers a fundamental insight into domestic and international affairs and culture.
An online, full-text facsimile of more than 200 years of The Times, one of the highly regarded resources for the eighteenth-, nineteenth-, and twentieth-century news coverage.
This historical archive allows you to search this newspaper online in its original published context. The Times has offered readers coverage of world events since its creation in 1785 and is the oldest daily newspaper in continuous publication. The archive supports research across multiple disciplines and areas of interest, including business, humanities, political science, and philosophy, and coverage of major international historical events.
The largest single collection of English news media gathered by Reverend Charles Burney (1757-1817) and includes pamphlets, proclamations, newsbooks and newspapers.
Spanning from Parliamentary papers, London daily news to the latest English humour of the 1600s, this collection covers more than two hundred years of accounts and it relates economic, political, and educational situations. They were published mostly in London, however there are also some English provincial, Irish, and Scottish papers, and some from the American colonies. The collection aids researchers chart the newspaper’s development from Parliamentary debate transcriptions to the newspaper in its current form. Coverage: 1619-1800.
This database covers the events, lives, and values that shaped the 19th century world. It provides a searchable facsimile resource for the study of British life.
Part I covers the commercial lifestyle publishing in Britain, based on collections of British Library, National Library of Scotland, National Library of Australia, and National Library of South Africa. Part II looks at Britain’s role as an imperial power throughout the century, and contains periodicals from Australia, Canada, Ceylon, India, New Zealand, and South Africa. Coverage: 1800-1900
A resource for the study of the British Indian Empire and the history, culture, and literature of the Indian subcontinent from 1712 to 1942.
The collection includes the official and personal papers of Lord Curzon, Viceroy of India, 1898-1905; printed works of colonial literature from India and volumes of travel writing from Indians travelling to the West, 1712-1933. It also features printed weekly abstracts compiled by the India Office, summarising both English and Indian language newspapers from British India.
This resource provides full-text regional business publications for the United States and Canadian provinces. Users can search newspapers, magazines, and other resources from trusted news sources.
Content for Regional Business News is provided by leading publishers in business news including The Washington Post, PR Newswire US and more. Key resources include newspapers, radio and television news transcripts, trade publications, magazines, and newswires. Full-text coverage varies, but generally dates back to 1990.