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In this section you will find helpful research and study aids in biblical archaeology. Use the navigation bar above to access our suggestions.

On the WWW there are many resources that you can use for research. These can be as useful to a high school student as to a university professor. We include here links to some of the resources we find particularly helpful. Try some of the links below.

Electronic Resources

Here is a list of basic sources that are available on the internet.

The Ante-Nicene Fathers and the Nicene and Post-Nicene Fathers
Josephus

Herodotus
Justin Martyr
Cyril of Jerusalem
Eusebius
Bordeaux Pilgrim

Citing Electronic Sources

Students and faculty often experience frustration with citing electronic sources in their reports and papers. Now, thanks to this process had been simplified and standardized. For citation style see The Columbia Guide to Online Style by Walker and Taylor for more information. Below are examples of citations of materials obtained on the world wide web. The Columbia Guide will provide you with additional citation helps.

Humanities Style

To cite files available on the WWW, give the author's name, last name first (if known); the full title of the work, in quotation marks; the title of the complete work (if applicable), in italics; any version or file numbers; and the date of the document or last revision (if available). Next, list the protocol (e.g., "http") and the full URL, followed by the date of access in parentheses.

Abela, Lauren P. "Archaeological Soundings." Franciscan Cyberspot.
    1998. http://www.christusrex.org/www1/ofm/san/TSsnchr.html (18 Aug. 1999).

Scientific Style

Give the author's last name and initials (if known) and the date of publication in parentheses. Next, list the full title of the work, capitalizing only the first word and any proper nouns; the title of the complete work or site (if applicable) in italics, again capitalizing only the first word and any proper nouns; any version or file numbers, enclosed in parentheses; the protocol and address, including the path or directories necessary to access the document; and finally the date accessed, enclosed in parentheses.

Abela, J. (1998). Archaeological soundings.
    Franciscan Cyberspot. http://www.christusrex.org/www1/ofm/san/TSsnchr.html (18 Aug. 1999).


Page last edited: 05/02/06 06:10 PM


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