Curated Resources for Classes in the Library Today
Welcome to the Library!
Period 2- HSP3U
Ms. Magson’s Grade 11 introduction to Anthropology, Psychology, and Sociology class will be coming to the Library to work on their Mental Illness Case File.
A PDF of your assignment can be found below.
For this assignment, you’ll need quality resources from different areas. The Library’s Mental Health print collection is fairly well established, covering many different topics that will be helpful.
To access them, use our Catalogue; found on the Virtual Library. The Catalogue also provides you access to streaming video and other electronic resources. When off site, you’ll need to log in with your TDSB information.
Other digital sources can be found in the following slideshow.
Another valuable source would be the Vanier Institute of the Family, which has an awful interface but excellent research on mental health and its impact upon families.
The Government of Canada website may be helpful.
Using the search box in Healthlink B.C.’s website , may help you find information about your topic as a starting point.
Quebec’s government webpage for mental health may also yield some initial results.
Their are websites and organizations specific to some illnesses such as Tourette’s Syndrome so that may be an option to look into as you are researching.
The Library’s Catalogue allows you to browse our print and digital collection as well as our streaming video library. Some of the sources found in here would be ideal for your assignment.
Resources for the HSP3U
You will be using the 17th updated version of the Chicago Manual of Style.
Yes, there is now a 17th Edition. Which means the old PDF or printout you’ve used in the past is now obsolete. You are welcome to take it out of your binder and (safely and neatly) throw it into the Blue Bin.
The new file can be found right here at Chicago Citation at Laurier.
The basics are unchanged, but we feel that this new resource will provide you with a thorough overview of the expectations laid out by the 17th Edition of the Chicago Manual of Style.
Look at this slide show for basics on how/where/when to use the Footnotes.
Here is an example essay file called From the dawn of time where you see how footnotes work.
You’ll find all manners of differing opinions on how to cite videos. To be honest, it can be daunting. If you’re citing a video that you found online, it’s probably best to go straight to the Chicago Manual of Style.
Section 14.280 of the Manual list the elements of an online video citation:
- If known, the name of the principle subject of the recording, such as a presenter, interviewee, journalist, or director..
- The title of the video clip, placed in “quotation marks.”
- The medium of the recording or name of the website on which the recording is located — YouTube video, MPEG file, New York Times video, etc. The manual is not clear on when to list the medium of the recording vs. the name of the website.
- The time length of the recording
- The date on which the recording was uploaded
- The URL at which the recording may be found
Period 3- CHC2D7
Ms. Gaudettes’s Grade 10 History class will be coming to the Library to research a prominent Canadian of the Cold War Era (1945-1988) for their Cold War Spy Dossier Assignment.
To find information about your prominent Canadian, we suggest you use the following resources.
- The Library Catalogue allows you remote access to our print, digital and streaming resources from anywhere at any time. To access this resource, you’ll simply need your TDSB log-in information. Using this catalogue, you’ll be able to find the Biography for your prominent Canadian.
- The Canadian Encyclopedia is an excellent source of information for Canadian individuals (or for those with ties to Canada).
- The History databases and websites within the Virtual Library may be helpful. Just remember to choose Grade 9-12 and History as the Subject in the SEARCH feature. There is a site devoted to Canadian Prime Ministers and also CBC archives for news reports, past and present.
- The Toronto Star Historic Database, which can be found on the Toronto Public Library’s Website, allows readers to access articles from the newspaper’s archives.
Remember that you will need to include a bibliography using Chicago style of Citation. It is crucial to properly reference information that is not your own in order to give credit where it’s due and also to avoid PLAGIARISM. Providing your teacher with a URL for a website used unfortunately will not cut it anymore.
Using the following information will put you on the right track to creating a bibliography to be proud of!
Below you’ll find the Laurier Guide for Chicago Citation.
Remember to look to OWL @ Purdue for other questions that arise about citation. It’s where Ms. Kelso or Ms. Vilicic go when we’re looking for information about citation.