Developed cooperatively with scholars worldwide, Oxford Bibliographies in Linguistics offers exclusive, authoritative research guides. Combining the best features of an annotated bibliography and a high-level encyclopedia, this cutting-edge resource guides researchers to the best available scholarship across the field of Linguistics.
Offering a rapidly expanding range of articles and a robust update program, Oxford Bibliographies in Linguistics is reaching more scholars and students than ever before, increasing productivity, saving time, and elevating the quality of research.
More than just a bibliographic service or an aggregator of links, Oxford Bibliographies in Linguistics is an entirely new type of resource. Each article is an authoritative guide to the current scholarship on a topic with original commentary and annotations by top scholars. Designed to streamline the research process, intuitive linking and discoverability tools quickly guide users to the content they are looking for, whether it be a chapter, a book, a journal article, a Website, blog, or data set.
The experience is completely customizable. Users can sign in to save searches and create a personalized list of citations and links to full-text print and online content, saving time in syllabus and reading list preparation. Users can also receive email alerts when articles and bibliographies update making Oxford Bibliographies a first stop for texts to incorporate into a course list.
Oxford Bibliographies in Linguistics has an Editor in Chief, Editorial Board, and team of peer reviewers overseeing the development and updating of articles ensuring balanced perspective with scholarly accuracy and a robust updating program to keep researchers informed of advances in the field.
Oxford Bibliographies in Linguistics launched with approximately 50 articles; with an additional 50 to 75 articles added each year. New article topics are selected to ensure each subject area offers full and balanced coverage as determined by the Editor in Chief and Editorial Board, scholarly feedback, and research demand.