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Rhodes State College @ The Lima Campus Library

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If you are IN A LAB, please click here to log in to Academic Search Complete and search for articles. 

If you are OFF CAMPUS or IN THE LIBRARY, please click here to log in to Academic Search Complete and search for articles. Use your R number (with the capital R included) as your password when prompted.

Please use your R number (with the capital R included) as your password when prompted.

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To organize your databases by subject, click here.

We have more than just Academic Search Complete to help you with your research needs.  Above, you'll see a link that will take you to a complete list of your databases.  And don't forget, you can organize them by subject too!  If you want, you can see just Nursing databases, or only Literature databases.  That can be a huge help for doing in-depth research in your field.

Feel free to explore, and remember: Contact a librarian if you have any questions at all.

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The Lima Campus Library belongs to OhioLINK, the network of Ohio college, university, community and technical college libraries. Items that are unavailable in Lima are often available from OhioLINK.

Tip: When logging into OhioLINK, you must use your R Number number as your 'University ID'.

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Hmong and American: From Refugees to Citizens

Farmers in Laos, U.S. allies during the Vietnam War, refugees in Thailand, settlers in the Western world--the stories of the Hmong have been told in detail through books and articles and oral histories over the past several decades. Like any immigrant group, the first generation may yearn for the past as they watch their children and grandchildren find their way in the dominant culture of their new home. For Hmong people born and educated in the United States, a definition of self often includes traditional practices and tight-knit family groups but also a fully Americanized point of view. 

A New History of Asian America

A New History of Asian America is a fresh and up-to-date history of Asians in the United States from the late eighteenth century to the present. Drawing on current scholarship, Shelley Lee brings forward the many strands of Asian American history, highlighting the distinctive nature of the Asian American experience while placing the narrative in the context of the major trajectories and turning points of U.S. history.

Music in North India: Experiencing Music, Expressing Culture

North India is home to a wealth of musical traditions composed of many different styles, genres, and practices. Music in North India provides a representative overview of this music, discussing rhythm and drumming traditions, song composition and performance styles, and melodic and rhythmic instruments. Drawing on his experience as a sarod player, vocalist, and music teacher, author George Ruckert incorporates numerous musical exercises to demonstrate important concepts.

Asian Comics

Grand in its scope, Asian Comics dispels the myth that, outside of Japan, the continent is nearly devoid of comic strips and comic books. Relying on his fifty years of Asian mass communication and comic art research, during which he traveled to Asia at least seventy-eight times and visited many studios and workplaces, John A. Lent shows that nearly every country had a golden age of cartooning and has experienced a recent rejuvenation of the art form.

American Karma: Race, Culture, and Identity in the Indian Diaspora

The Indian American community is one of the fastest growing immigrant communities in the U.S. Unlike previous generations, they are marked by a high degree of training as medical doctors, engineers, scientists, and university professors. American Karma draws on participant observation and in-depth interviews to explore how these highly skilled professionals have been inserted into the racial dynamics of American society and transformed into “people of color.” Focusing on first-generation, middle-class Indians in American suburbia, it also sheds light on how these transnational immigrants themselves come to understand and negotiate their identities.

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