Skip to Main Content
It looks like you're using Internet Explorer 11 or older. This website works best with modern browsers such as the latest versions of Chrome, Firefox, Safari, and Edge. If you continue with this browser, you may see unexpected results.
Please fill out this short welcome form:
Primary and Academic Sources in Conversation
Louisville place/space: Speed Art Museum
Argument: The Speed Art Museum is a socially activist space.
Take a look at the primary and academic sources linked above and answer the following questions:
- How does each source support my argument that the Speed Art Museum is a socially activist space?
- How are these sources in conversation with one another? How do they work together to strengthen my argument?
Post your group's responses here.
Finding Academic Sources
Scholarly Journal Articles
Use the search box at the top of the library homepage to find books and book chapters. Click the Books tab and enter your keywords to search. Check the Description and Summary to see if there are chapters of interest.
Finding Popular Sources
While the library databases do contain some newspapers and magazines, Google is a great place to find popular sources. Just be sure to investigate the source of the information and make sure it's credible. An easy way to do this is to just open up a new tab and Google the source!
Library Instruction Survey
Very brief survey gives you the opportunity to provide feedback on your in-class library session. Only 7 questions!