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"Research can be difficult, but you don't have to start from scratch if you follow the clues left by scholars who have gone before you!"
As you conduct your research, you will need to make note of the additional resources (book, book chapter, journal article) you identify in the bibliographies, references, notes and footnotes of the sources you are using. The reason for this? Because this is one of the best ways to further your research.
Let's say you found this article:
Nicholson, S., & Segura, G. (2012). Who's the Party of the People? Economic Populism and the U.S. Public's Beliefs About Political Parties. Political Behavior, 34(2), 369-389.
And you read it and it is just great for your research. The next thing to do is look at the list of references and follow-up on any that look relevant. This is a great way to build your bibliography, to find like materials.
If the article is really great for your research, and you have checked the references used by the author/s, you can look and see if the article has been cited by anyone else since it was published.
This is the original great article: Nicholson, S., & Segura, G. (2012). Who's the Party of the People? Economic Populism and the U.S. Public's Beliefs About Political Parties. Political Behavior, 34(2), 369-389.
There are several ways to see who has cited the article, but one of the best and easiest ways is to use Google Scholar. (https://scholar.google.com/)
*If you are off-campus, use Google Scholar as a database via the Library Homepage so you will be connected to what we own.
Once in google scholar, type/paste in the title of the original article.
Look for the - cited by. You might also see Web of Science, those are additionally cited by sources.
Please email Judy if you do not find what you need