Online encyclopaedias are great for short, concise and correct information. Search by your poet's name or poetry movement.
A online collection of magazine and newspaper articles as well as interview transcripts, images and videos. You can sort your results by publication, full text versions and even date. Online databases are available through the portal and many require specific login details.
Both EBSCO and Gale INFOTRAC have specialized literature databases so it may be best to use these first.
Exact phrase: Use specific search terms with quotation marks. This tells Google the words must sit right next to each other as opposed to anywhere on the page. N.B. Google doesn’t care about capitals.
(NARROWS YOUR SEARCH)
Alternative terms: Searches for web pages with either word. This tells Google to give your any page with either of these words on the page. (BROADENS YOUR SEARCH)
N.B. CAPITAL LETTERS for the ORe.g. racism OR inequity OR discrimination
Similar words: Searches for a word and all its synonyms (similar words). Google will attempt to search for any pages with alternatives for your word.
(BROADENS YOUR SEARCH)e.g. ~protest will search for pages with similar words like; change, addition, alteration, modification, variation etc
It is important you show your teacher you used a variety of reliable resources. Use the online Reference Generator available through the Portal to create your citations. Make sure you alphabetically sort them afterwards.
A sample bibliography for 3 resources suggested on this page would look like:
Australian Poetry Library n.d., University of Sydney, New South Wales, accessed 1 November 2016, <http://www.poetrylibrary.edu.au/>.
Famous Poets and Poems 2010, accessed 1 November 2016, <http://famouspoetsandpoems.com/>.
The Poetry Archive 2016, England, accessed 1 November 2016, <http://www.poetryarchive.org/>.