Online encyclopaedias are great for short, concise and correct information. It may be best to access these articles from the Online encyclopaedias page through the Hale portal. Ready made citations are available.
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.
Suggested articles would include:
You may be able to download the content to access later as well as an audio version. It is useful to listen to the audio as you highlight the text at the same time. For example:
Theatre in the Modern World:
Not long after the start of the 20th Century, playwrights, influenced by the horrors of war, began to experiment with theatre in a way which depicted many of the long held historical, social and cultural beliefs and practices as meaningless and chaotic. Incorporating interviews with influential director Bijan Sheibani and other key figures, this film traces the evolution of modern theatre from its Existentialist roots through Absurdism to Realism via the works of Ionesco, Beckett, Pinter and even the writers of Coronation Street.
It is important to provide evidence of using 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:
Hinchliffe, A 1969, The Absurd, Methuen, London.
Hornby, R. (2015) ‘Theatre of the Absurd’, Hudson Review, 67(4), pp. 640–646. Available at: http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=lfh&AN=100738517&site=lrc-live (Accessed: 25 October 2018).
Theatre of the Absurd 2018. Britannica School. Retrieved 25 October 2018, from https://school.eb.com.au/levels/high/article/Theatre-of-the-Absurd/3408#