This page uses content from Wikipedia and is licensed under CC BY-SA.

Wikipedia:WikiProject Resource Exchange/Resource Request

Resource Request
Wikipedia Library owl.svg

Fixing references and common medical problems!
Warning: for legal reasons, we must note that the Resource Exchange cannot fix any medical problems. But it can fix references.

Finding a source

Tips for finding a source yourself
  • Send a request to the author(s) of research papers for a copy of their paper by email
  • Check on Google Books, or your local library or national library may be able to obtain it through an interlibrary loan or subscription
  • Search Google Scholar for archived copies of journals in institutional repositories
  • Check whether your alma mater's library offers electronic document delivery services for alumni—many do, for a small fee

Note that sites like LibGen and Sci-Hub offer direct, free access to a very large range of publications, but there are legal questions around their use and neither the Wikimedia Foundation nor the Wikipedia community endorses them.

Making a request
  • A request may be an open question or you may ask for a specific journal, article or work
  • All kinds of sources are possible here: newspapers, magazine article, databases, encyclopedias, court decisions, laws, books, etc.
  • We cannot perform full book scans requests due to copyright
  • You may contact research helpers directly or make a request on this page
  • To receive email without disclosing your email address publicly, configure your email in Special:Preferences
  • Provide as much detail as possible: a full citation with author, title, publisher, and date or identifiers like DOI, ISBN ISSN, PMID, etc.
  • Once a request has been fulfilled add the {{Resolved}} template.
  • Filled requests are archived.
  • Requests unfilled after three months will be archived

Fulfilling a request

  • Anyone may offer advice and fulfill requests.
  • Indicate which part or parts of the request is being handled so others do not duplicate your work.
  • Notify (mention) the requester using {{ping|REQUESTER_USERNAME}}
  • You can point to a pre-existing electronic document by giving its URL ( http://... ). You can share scans of pages or documents using a file-sharing service, provided it is legal, or by emailing the content to the requester.
  • You can email a link or plain text to a requester using the Special:EmailUser feature but for attachments, you need to ask them to mail you first so you can reply.

Copyright tips:

  • Respect copyrights and terms of services of any online services you use.
  • Share content in a limited manner that is targeted at as few individuals as possible to achieve a specific improvement on Wikipedia. All content is shared under a presumed non-commercial, educational, fair use purpose in order to conduct research about topics on Wikipedia and/or to improve Wikipedia content.
  • Share copies privately rather than with a publicly accessible link whenever possible. Copyrighted articles from print publications or copies obtained through online databases should not be uploaded for unrestricted distribution via open websites. Preferably, do not share login access codes for entire websites; rather, share only an individual copy of a resource.
  • Remember that you take on the individual risk when sharing content, and act in a way that is comfortable and safe for you. Individual editors are solely responsible for sharing copyrighted content and assume all legal risks.

Reference resources

Direct contact
Volunteers who will locate and send articles for you and are willing to be contacted to handle complex queries or answer questions
  • phoebe -- can access most research databases, verify citations, explain journal abbreviations, help with research techniques and interlibrary loan. I can also help you figure out where to get it if I can't get it myself. Please leave a message on my talk page or send wikipedia email.
  • German Wikipedians have access to loads of German, Austrian and Swiss libraries and are often willing to fulfill requests. --Flominator (talk) 13:03, 25 March 2008 (UTC)
  • Someguy1221 (talk) I have access to most english-language scientific journals, as well as JSTOR. Feel free to email me a specific request, and I'll email you back a PDF if I can find one. Someguy1221 (talk) 04:18, 24 April 2008 (UTC)
  • Doc Taxon, feel free to inquire on this talk page about Your requests. I have access to many databases, mostly free to German National Licenses. But I also consult books, magazines and newspapers for You, to help the Wikipedia growing on. Doc Taxon (talk) 15:39, 9 August 2010 (UTC)
  • Tom Morris (talk) has got JSTOR, plenty of other databases and access to libraries in London including the University of London library. –Tom Morris (talk) 23:09, 29 November 2010 (UTC)
  • GabrielF I have access to the Harvard University Libraries and to the Boston Public Library. I am usually able to scan resources from most Harvard libraries within a few days with the exception of the medical library which is in another part of town and requires a special trip. GabrielF (talk) 16:47, 28 July 2011 (UTC)
  • Miyagawa I'm a reader at the British Library and am usually in their reading room at least once a month. I also have accept to the Times Archives and most recent British newspapers after the early 90s. Miyagawa (talk) 19:50, 3 October 2011 (UTC)
  • Johnbod I have most of the books listed on my user page (at S. 8 "refs"), mainly on art and art history, and can help with simple requests for information and references, but please be very specific in making requests. Johnbod (talk) 13:46, 20 March 2012 (UTC)
  • OhanaUnited - I have access to JSTOR, Elsevier, and lots of other journals through University of Toronto library. OhanaUnitedTalk page 23:56, 9 April 2012 (UTC)
  • Filip em At work I have access to Springer journals, I can also scan articles or book chapters from the National Library of Poland [1]. Filip em (talk) 19:59, 30 June 2012 (UTC)
  • Ocaasi--Setting up The Wikipedia Library. Have access to HighBeam and Credo, soon added to that list Questia and JSTOR. Ocaasi t | c 01:44, 28 August 2012 (UTC)
  • Senra Access to on-line databases provided via Cambridgeshire and Lancashire library cards. I am able to scan real books at Ely Library --Senra (talk) 22:50, 9 December 2012 (UTC)
  • Newyorkadam- I have access to ProQuest, JSTOR, ProQuest Historical Newspapers, Gale - Student Resources, eLibrary, CultureGrams, ABC-CLIO, Britannica Online, Questia, Brain Pop Español, World Book Online, Booklist Online, Brain Pop, PA & Access PA Digital Repository, Atomic Learning, and PA POWER Library! Phew... -Newyorkadam (talk) 00:26, 20 January 2014 (UTC)Newyorkadam
  • ZellFaze Have access to HighBeam and am willing to check resources my local library has access to (don't have list at the moment as they are only accessible in the library itself). And willing to do some deep Googling as well. Zell Faze (talk) 02:07, 25 June 2014 (UTC)
  • Berganus - Brazilian sources (books, magazines and newspapers). Please leave a message on my talk page in Portuguese Wikipedia. Berganus (talk) 23:55, 8 July 2014 (UTC)
  • Masssly - I have access to HighBeam, PastMasters, JStor and University of Ghana Archives. Just leave a list of what you want on my talk page or you can email me directly. I'm also good at finding references using Google, let me know your area of interest I could be of help.—Sadat (Masssly)TalkCEmail 22:15, 6 December 2014 (UTC)
  • Kingturtle - I have access to most U.S. peer-reviewed journals. Kingturtle = (talk) 14:07, 9 March 2015 (UTC)
  • CFCF 🍌 (email) I have access to a very large number of medical articles and e-books from all around the world and in many languages. I also have full access to a number of physical university libraries. If you need something scanned I will help out best I can but it might take a while. Feel free to mail me!
  • Kharkiv07 I have access to a large amount of academic resources, mostly American and legal and history based. That being said, I'm able to pull a large amount of other subjects. Feel free to leave a message on my talk page or e-mail me. Kharkiv07 (T) 18:12, 1 October 2015 (UTC)
  • MrLinkinPark333 - I have access to various databases offered by the Wikipedia Library such as Outside of the TWL, I have access to EBSCO, JSTOR, Gale, and Proquest. --MrLinkinPark333 (talk) 20:33, 10 October 2015 (UTC) -
  • Alexmar983 - I have access to all main databases, a network of contact around the world in important research centres such as MIT, CNRS or ESA and I have a good archive of scanned pdfs of scientific books.--Alexmar983 (talk) 05:48, 11 April 2016 (UTC)
  • Rob (BU Rob13) - I have access through my university to most of the "typical" databases (JSTOR, ProQuest, Gale, etc) and access to most US peer-reviewed journals. My university has an extensive collection of rare books, so I may be able to help with more difficult requests. ~ RobTalk 06:13, 11 April 2016 (UTC)
  • FourViolas - Harvard's resources: world-class book collection, and pretty good online journal article access. Search here to see if I can help. Willing to scan short selections. Delay may be several days to weeks during busy times of the school year. FourViolas (talk) 13:40, 6 August 2016 (UTC)
  • AFBorchert — I have access to the archives of the New York Times, Irish Times, and The Times. --AFBorchert (talk) 14:53, 16 August 2016 (UTC)
  • Ahecht — I have access to the Miramar Ship Index. --Ahecht (TALK
    ) 14:15, 16 October 2017 (UTC)
  • Buffaboy — I have access to quite a few databases and can make trips to several local libraries if need be. Buffaboy talk 03:04, 23 December 2017 (UTC)
  • Gazal world — I have access to Oxford University Press, Project MUSE and Questia. --Gazal world (talk) 03:23, 12 January 2018 (UTC)

Shared sources: Editors post sources they are willing to share access to at the shared resources page

New requests


November 2017

Hawaiian Music and Musicians: An Illustrated History

This may be easier if it was done via a physical checking out and scanning rather than requesting pages to be scanned since I have no idea the specific page numbers. I need both editions since the later edition adds recent research. Please send me both editions' complete index and table of content for future inquires, and the pages for Lena Machado and the Ellis brothers: John and William. Please send User:Maile66 as well. Thanks so much.

--KAVEBEAR (talk) 17:51, 12 November 2017 (UTC)

@KAVEBEAR: I can get the Illustrated History at the Hennepin County Library, but they don't have the later edition. I can stop by tomorrow evening. = paul2520 (talk) 02:20, 14 November 2017 (UTC)
@KAVEBEAR and Maile66: I borrowed a copy of the first book. Library doesn't have the updated edition. Hoping to get to the scans tonight. Should I use the "email user" feature when I get around to it? = paul2520 (talk) 12:56, 15 November 2017 (UTC)
Paul2520 I'm OK with it being email. — Maile (talk) 19:10, 15 November 2017 (UTC)
@KAVEBEAR and Maile66: I emailed you both. I forgot to mention, there's also a 17-page annotated bibliography which looks really nice. = paul2520 (talk) 17:13, 18 November 2017 (UTC)
Thanks!--KAVEBEAR (talk) 19:20, 18 November 2017 (UTC)
Got it! Thanks! — Maile (talk) 19:25, 18 November 2017 (UTC)
@KAVEBEAR and Maile66: FYI, I returned the first book this morning. I was thinking, libraries often take suggestions of items to purchase. Though the process takes time, it might be a good idea if you anticipate using these books in the future. = paul2520 (talk) 19:10, 6 December 2017 (UTC)
Thank you for the suggestion, and for doing all this work for us. — Maile (talk) 19:16, 6 December 2017 (UTC)
Attempting via ILL. ~ Rob13Talk 21:33, 5 January 2018 (UTC)
Not sure if BU Rob13 is still working on this (I believe not, based on what he wrote in the section below), but, at any rate, KAVEBEAR, it appears that the book can be borrowed for free through Internet Archive/Open Library. See []. You have to create a free account first if you do not have one already. Once you're signed in, a blue "Borrow This Book" is shown ("This book can be borrowed for 14 days"). — Pajz (talk) 05:59, 4 April 2018 (UTC) Sorry, mixed up the two. #2 doesn't seem to be widely available, with only one holding library in Europe, according to Worldcat. This being, of course, unacceptable to any bibliophile, I suggested to one of the libraries around here to acquire it. They've ordered the book yesterday, so if either of you, KAVEBEAR or Maile66, is still interested in this work, I will likely be able to fulfill the request in a few (in my experience: 2-3) weeks. If, in the meantime, you have obtained the desired material some other way, or for other reasons are no longer interested in it, I'd ask you to kindly mark this (somewhat ancient) request here as {{resolved}}, just to avoid unnecessary work on my own part or on the part of someone else who might see this request and be willing to provide you with the material faster. Thanks, — Pajz (talk) 21:44, 18 April 2018 (UTC)
KAVEBEAR, as I would now be able to fulfill the request, please indicate if you are still interested in #2. If so, I can place a hold on the book; if you do not write back, I will take the liberty of archiving this request in one week's time and would ask you to repost it should you again be interested in the material at some point. Thanks, — Pajz (talk) 10:14, 18 May 2018 (UTC)
Still interested. Thanks!--KAVEBEAR (talk) 12:23, 18 May 2018 (UTC)

March 2018

"Kevin Bertolini: Stop-Loss Strategy" study from the Harvard

Can I get help with this material from the Harvard Business Review

---Masssly (talk) 11:05, 2 March 2018 (UTC)

This? And for what article? My understanding is that this proprietary doc isn't something interlibrary loan can fulfill. Even your link to HOLLIS—is it indeed in that ProQuest link? Otherwise looks like it's à la carte from HBS. czar 11:55, 24 April 2018 (UTC)

British Army Pamphlet on "Folding Boat Equipment"

Can anyone provide me with a copy of the British pre-World War II pamphlet Military Engineering Volume III Part II Folding Boat Equipment (both FBE Mark II or III versions of the pamphlet would be useful.) The FBE Mark II pamphlet is of 1930s vintage and out of Crown copyright. AshLin (talk) 08:05, 3 March 2018 (UTC)

AshLin, can you give the full bibliographic information for each of those? I'm a bit confused by the difference between "FBE Mark II or III"; are these different volumes and/or parts? --Usernameunique (talk) 21:47, 4 May 2018 (UTC)
Thank you for the response, separate training pamphlets were issued for successive versions of FBE, i.e. Mark II and Mark III when the equipment was introduced. I don't know exactly how the bibliographic information would be represented but it would be something like...

War Office (author) (1945). Military Engineering Volume III Part II. Equipment Bridges (Excluding Bailey). Pamphlet No 13. Folding Boat Equipment Mark III. (1945) War Office (publisher). London. The phrase "Military Engineering Volume III Part II. Equipment Bridges (Excluding Bailey)" would remain same for this series, which comprises pamphlets on all equipment bridges (excluding Bailey Bridge), with the FBE pamphlets always being numbered "Pamphlet No 13". Other bridging equipment would have different pamphlet numbers. All reissues of pamphlets on Folding Boar Equipment would continue to have same pamphlet number, i.e. 13, but would have different year of publication & the titles could also be modified, for example, the predecessor pamphlet to this pamphlet above was...

War Office (author) (1941). Military Engineering Volume III Part II. Equipment Bridges (Excluding Bailey). Pamphlet No 13. Provisional handbook forFolding Boat Equipment. (1941) War Office (publisher). London.

These two websites [2] & [3] may be helpful.

Thanks in advance, AshLin (talk) 14:20, 5 May 2018 (UTC)

Time magazine (International version)

  • source of cited information (note that I got this using my college research site)
  • (Authors) (1) Mitchel, Emily (2) Cole, Patrick E.
  • (Source) Time International (South Pacific Edition). 4/17/95, Issue 15, p67 (starts on)
  • (ISSN) 0818-0628
  • (Accession #) 9505093238
  • (Title of article) ...But the music lives on.
  • Amor Prohibido
I tried looking for it online but I can't seem to find it anywhere except a blurb only available through my college's article lookup website. Thanks! – jona 20:41, 5 March 2018 (UTC)
@AJona1992: I have a subscription to Time's digital archive, but it's the US edition, not the South Pacific. April 17, 1995 (US issue #16) has nothing. But April 10, 1995 (US issue #15) does have "Death of a Rising Star", which is a Selena obituary. That's all I can find in the US archives. I don't know if you're interested in that article. —Bruce1eetalk 07:59, 6 March 2018 (UTC)
@Bruce1ee: I have the US edition of that magazine, but I really want the South Pacific edition :/ But it's fine thanks for your help though! – jona 14:03, 7 March 2018 (UTC)

Access to Alexa statistics

Does anyone has access to Alexa Internet stats, particularly relate to Wikipedia? [4] I think some would be useful for improving our basic Wikipedia article. --Piotr Konieczny aka Prokonsul Piotrus| reply here 08:25, 11 March 2018 (UTC)

Daily Mail, 1906

In case anyone has access to the Daily Mail archive, I'm looking for an article from 10 January 1906, p. 3, possibly by Charles E. Hands. It's an article about the suffragettes; indeed, it was apparently this article that coined the term. Hoping someone can help; many thanks in advance, SarahSV (talk) 17:19, 23 March 2018 (UTC)

I have a subscription but the 'Daily Mail' is not part of their database. If you need other sources, let me know. Best Regards, Barbara    03:36, 25 March 2018 (UTC)
Hi Barbara, thank you for checking. SarahSV (talk) 19:50, 25 March 2018 (UTC)
SlimVirgin, email me for this. I think the article you're looking for is Mr. Balfour and the "Suffragettes" on page 5. --Usernameunique (talk) 01:58, 16 April 2018 (UTC)
SlimVirgin, sent. --Usernameunique (talk) 22:15, 16 April 2018 (UTC)
SlimVirgin, just checking that you got it so we can mark this as {{resolved}}. --Usernameunique (talk) 06:09, 20 April 2018 (UTC)

────────────────────────────────────────────────────────────────────────────────────────────────────Usernameunique, I'm sorry to be so slow to reply to this. Thank you for sending that article, but it doesn't look like the right one. It doesn't have the byline, and it uses the term suffragette as though it's been used before, not as though it's the article coining the term. The issue is that lots of secondary sources attribute the term suffragette to the Daily Mail, and specifically to an article by Charles E. Hands (one source says this) from 10 January 1906. They say that the Mail made up the term to minimize what the women were doing (i.e. they were not real suffragists, but mini or fake versions, as in kitchen/kitchenette). But I've never seen anyone quote the Mail article, so I would like to try to find it. SarahSV (talk) 01:47, 21 April 2018 (UTC)

SarahSV, I had no luck with the archives I checked. Gale has a Daily Mail archive; perhaps someone here has access to it. (Unfortunately, access to Gale doesn't necessarily include this particular product.) BlackcurrantTea (talk) 13:14, 21 April 2018 (UTC)
SlimVirgin, I wonder if your suspicion is right. It strikes me as quite common that terms are coined without much ado, and I believe the quotation marks around the term are a hint that the author may have made up the word himself. More importantly, however, the OED mentions the article identified by Usernameunique as its first recorded use of the term ("1906 Daily Mail 10 Jan. Mr. Balfour and the ‘Suffragettes’... It was not surprising that Mr. Balfour should receive a deputation of the Suffragettes."). Best, — Pajz (talk) 21:12, 4 May 2018 (UTC)
SlimVirgin, the byline doesn't say "Charles E. Hands," but it does say "From Our Special Correspondent." I wonder if Hands was "the" special correspondent for the Daily Mail (or for particular subjects for the Daily Mail), i.e., when they referred to a special correspondent (perhaps with reference to a particular subject), they were referring to him? Many of his bylines say "From Our Special Correspondent,/Charles E. Hands", or have the "From Our Special Correspondent" precede the text, and the "Charles E. Hands" follow it; the latter was true of an article he wrote on January 11th, "Mr. Balfour's Position." Hands seems to have been quite well known, as shown by his NYT obit, which also mentions his coining of the term. The 1931 letter to the editor that the obit mentions is here, but does not state particulars of the first usage. --Usernameunique (talk) 22:28, 4 May 2018 (UTC)

Daily Mirror

I'm looking for a Daily Mirror article from either 25 or 26 October 1906, which discusses the National Union of Women's Suffrage Societies (NUWSS) and the Women's Social and Political Union (WSPU), also known as the suffragettes. I don't have a page number or headline, but I believe it contains the words "noisy methods", and it's about a meeting of the NUWSS on 24 October 1906, attended by 2,000 women, at which the suffragettes were reportedly applauded. It's for Mud March (suffragists). Many thanks, SarahSV (talk) 21:02, 24 March 2018 (UTC)

@Samwalton9: Habitués of this page are having difficulty filling this request. Is it something you could handle through University of Liverpool? — Preceding unsigned comment added by Worldbruce (talkcontribs) 23:49, 17 April 2018 (UTC)

Paywalled articles

I would be very grateful if someone had access to these useful resources:

In order to improve Sulawesi and Poso Regency, access to these articles would be a great help on my work. Thank you. -- Bagas Chrisara (talk) 03:27, 28 March 2018 (UTC)

Yes Sent #2 and #3 to Bagas Chrisara. Isn't #1 a primary source? — Pajz (talk) 18:37, 13 April 2018 (UTC)
@Pajz: Yes, but there are some claims that i want to verify by using that source. In addition, the article is the only source that discusses the political and social dynamics that occurred in the region during that time. -- Bagas Chrisara (talk) 09:24, 14 April 2018 (UTC)
Bagas Chrisara, email me for pages 1–27 of the first one. Can probably get the rest with some time. --Usernameunique (talk) 17:47, 16 April 2018 (UTC)
Usernameunique, email sent. -- Bagas Chrisara (talk) 19:05, 16 April 2018 (UTC)
Bagas Chrisara, replied about an hour ago, but I notice now it went to a wikimedia email address, not a personal one. Can you email me again, including in the body of it your email address? Thanks, --Usernameunique (talk) 19:13, 16 April 2018 (UTC)
Bagas Chrisara, sent. --Usernameunique (talk) 19:41, 16 April 2018 (UTC)
Received the first 27 pages. -- Bagas Chrisara (talk) 19:59, 16 April 2018 (UTC)
Bagas Chrisara, just got 28-54, and sent you 1-54 in one document. Another week or two and I will hopefully be able to get the last section. --Usernameunique (talk) 14:50, 3 May 2018 (UTC)
Received up to page 54. Take your time, no need to rush. -- Bagas Chrisara (talk) 15:32, 3 May 2018 (UTC)

Link, Volume 4, Issues 26-51

In this publication (which I'm not sure is a magazine, journal or a newspaper), page 40 covers a good amount of info on Nenjil Or Aalayam. I'd like that page, and if the info continues on page 41, I'd like that too. The last time I requested this, it went unnoticed and the request was archived. I hope someone notices it this time. --Kailash29792 (talk) 11:01, 28 March 2018 (UTC)

Kailash29792, well, if a request doesn't get fulfilled, that doesn't necessarily mean it "went unnoticed", it may just mean that no one has access or no one wants to process it ... Also, you should take into account that requests like this one are almost impossible to fulfill unless you have the entire volume in front of you. We know very little about the actual location of that page since magazines typically don't have continous page numbers (at least not in Europe/the U.S.), so if you say it's on "page 40", that still begs the question: of what issue? — Pajz (talk) 18:29, 8 April 2018 (UTC)
Kailash29792, at the bottom of the Google Books page is a link that says "Report an issue." Clicking on that, you have a number of options which let you email Google Books with questions. They can likely fill in some of the bibliographic information for you even if they can't give you the scans. Many thanks to MrLinkinPark333 for pointing this out; it's been hugely useful, and they've made several previously restricted out of copyright books available for full view as a result. --Usernameunique (talk) 02:17, 16 April 2018 (UTC)
From the "Bibliographic information" part of the page, here are some details: the publisher is United India Periodicals, and the year is 1962. ----Kailash29792 (talk) 05:23, 16 April 2018 (UTC)
Kailash29792, the problem is that we don't know which issue the desired content is in. It could be in 26, 27, 28, etc.; there are 26 possibilities. By getting in touch with Google you can likely find out which, significantly narrowing the search range for anyone attempting to fulfill your request. --Usernameunique (talk) 17:37, 16 April 2018 (UTC)
Usernameunique, I think it must be January 1962, since the film was released on the 26th of that month. I say this because page 40, from the little content visible, looks like a review. If not January, most likely February. ----Kailash29792 (talk) 07:15, 19 April 2018 (UTC)
Kailash29792, in response to your talk page ping ("I have given some updated info at the Resource Request page over here and here. Please respond."), I sent Google Books an email about this magazine a few days ago, asking for them to please provide the correct issue and date for page 40. I will update when I hear back. In the future, such a rudimentary step would be easy to do yourself before posting your request. --Usernameunique (talk) 07:07, 7 May 2018 (UTC)

──────────────────────────────────────────────────────────────────────────────────────────────────── Kailash29792, per Google Books: "Hello, Thank you for reaching out to the Google Books team. The page displayed in the snippet view for this volume is in issue number 35 from April 8, 1962." In the future, you can email Google Books with such questions yourself by using the "Report an issue" link at the bottom of the page. --Usernameunique (talk) 21:48, 7 May 2018 (UTC)

The Illustrated Weekly of India - Volume 83, Part 1

In page 57, the making of Nenjil Or Aalayam has been covered. I'd like that page, as well as page 61. The last time I requested this, it was archived without being responded to. I do not want the same to repeat this time. ----Kailash29792 (talk) 11:04, 28 March 2018 (UTC)

Kailash29792, volume 83 appears to be for all of 1962, which would include some 52 issues. I would suggest touching base with Google Books here also to see if they can tell you which issue (particularly the day/month) the search term appears in. --Usernameunique (talk) 05:20, 16 April 2018 (UTC)
I think it must be January 1962, since that is when the film was released. The film's release date is 26 January, but this could not have been published on the same day. ----Kailash29792 (talk) 07:12, 19 April 2018 (UTC)

Official Verbatim Report of the Parliamentary Debates of the Zambian National Assembly

A bit of a tricky one this. I am using the Official Verbatim Reports from debates in the Zambian National Assembly to compile a list of MPs in Zambia since independence (see 1964–68 and 1969–73, which are now complete) and the ministerial positions held by said MPs so that I can complete the lists of ministers and create decent articles on every MP and minister (e.g. Sikota Wina).

Unfortunately there are several volumes that I have been unable to access via the British Library but some appear to be on Google Books, apparently in blocks of two (based on searches like this, it appears that there are two listings in each set – both of which I would like if possible). In many cases it is not clear what the page numbers are. However, at the start of every report there is a title page, followed by a list of ministers and then a list of constituency MPs. This is what I am ultimately after in order to get a full record of MPs and ministers.

The volumes I have not been able to access are:

  • mid-late 1973 (mid-1973 is here, showing a double listing (you may have to click on the search button again to make it appear)). I have the first volume of 1973 (January to March)
  • 1974 (mid-1974 here, another double listing)
  • 1975 (not searchable)
  • 1976 (mid-1976 here, another double listing)
  • 1977 – not on Google Books?
  • 1978 (here)
  • 1979 – not on Google Books?

If I can access these, then I can ensure that List of members of the National Assembly of Zambia (1973–78) and List of members of the National Assembly of Zambia (1978–83) are complete (I suspect they are currently missing any MPs elected in by-elections or replacement nominee MPs).

Hope that all makes sense. Cheers, Number 57 22:33, 29 March 2018 (UTC)

Number 57, of the works that you have, do any indicate what the copyright status is? Some countries (but undoubtedly not all) would release such works into the public domain, and if that were the case here, Google Books might allow full view. --Usernameunique (talk) 05:27, 16 April 2018 (UTC)
@Usernameunique: Unfortunately I only took photos of the pages I needed, which don't contain the copyright detail... If it's helpful, I can get another edition out from the library to check, but I am currently overseas and won't be able to access the library until early May. Number 57 11:13, 16 April 2018 (UTC)
Number 57 & Usernameunique, section 12.(2) of the Zambian Copyright and Performance Rights Act says government copyrights last for fifty years after publication. It's possible that the reports were and are public domain, but where the copyright law itself is copyrighted, it seems unlikely. BlackcurrantTea (talk) 16:24, 16 April 2018 (UTC)
I guess I an solve! Ordered it, but unsure if I get it. Wait for about two weeks.--Antemister (talk) 10:06, 19 April 2018 (UTC)
Number 57 Got two volumes, I think (vol. 35) and a thin (vol. 36), both from 1974, they contain a list of the MPs, will copy them. Do you need additional lists exept the one for the 1978-1983 aparliament?--Antemister (talk) 15:50, 4 May 2018 (UTC)

Link, Volume 6, Issues 26-52

I would like page 37 of the above-linked source; it has information on the film Kadhalikka Neramillai. ----Kailash29792 (talk) 04:14, 31 March 2018 (UTC)

Kailash29792, as Pajz noted in response to your request for Link, Volume 4, Issues 26-51, it's almost impossible to fulfill requests like these unless someone happens to have the whole volume. Google Books page numbering is inconsistent, and may not match the original materials. Some academic journals have continuous numbering - in other words, in volume 6, there will be only one page 37. Link appears to be a magazine. Magazines generally have a page 37 in every issue.
So a request for "page 37, volume 6, issues 26-52" looks as if you want page 37 of issue 26, page 37 of issue 27, page 37 of issue 28, and so on. In order to have a chance of someone finding this for you, you need to specify which issue has the page 37 that you want. BlackcurrantTea (talk) 11:19, 14 April 2018 (UTC)
Sorry about that. Not all details are explicitly present. But the publisher is United Periodicals, and the year is 1964. I can't find anything more, except that it was obtained from Virginia Univ as per G Books. --Kailash29792 (talk) 11:53, 14 April 2018 (UTC)

April 2018

Boston Herald on Saturday, December 29, 1917

Looking for a copy of the article entitled "Five Women Members of Harvard Unit Cited as Worthy of Special Mention". It's very likely that the article was printed in other newspapers. I'm working on Carrie Hall. Thank you kindly. --Meanderingbartender (talk) 01:12, 1 April 2018 (UTC)

Anyone with access to (Bruce1eeMrLinkinPark333): The same story, or at least one containing the words "women" "special mention" "Harvard" and "Miss C. Hall", is on page 2 of the December 29, 1917 Bakersfield Californian. Can someone clip it for Meanderingbartender? --Worldbruce (talk) 03:10, 3 April 2018 (UTC)
I'd love to, but my subscription is expired. --MrLinkinPark333 (talk) 03:14, 3 April 2018 (UTC)
@Meanderingbartender: email me for a jpg of the Bakersfield Californian article, titled "Nurses Are Cited by General Haig". It isn't as useful as a clipping, which our readers could download freely, but it may suffice for your purposes. --Worldbruce (talk) 06:41, 3 April 2018 (UTC)
@Meanderingbartender and Worldbruce: I've clipped "Nurses Are Cited by General Haig" from that newspaper. You should see it here. —Bruce1eetalk 08:00, 3 April 2018 (UTC)
@Bruce1ee and Worldbruce: Thank you kindly for the article. I'll use it as a reference for the citation, but I believe the Herald has more details on the actions that were used for the citation. So I'm still hoping to get a copy of that. --Meanderingbartender (talk) 17:13, 3 April 2018 (UTC)
Meanderingbartender, you might try emailing the writer of this blog, which quotes the article at length. BlackcurrantTea (talk) 04:41, 16 April 2018 (UTC)

Book about the Elliston family

Hello. I am looking for The Elliston, Ellison family by Bertha Bazemore Elliston (OCLC 608648599). Only a few clips are viewable on Google Books and it's not available on Amazon or Ebay. Could someone please help me find a copy? Please ping me when you reply. Thank you.Zigzig20s (talk) 16:09, 8 April 2018 (UTC)

Zigzig20s, according to Worldcat, it is available in some U.S. libraries. I haven't been able to find it anywhere for sale, and it appears that it used to be distributed directly by the author at some point ([]). So I would assume there is no way around consulting one of the holding libraries if you want to get hold of a copy. Best, — Pajz (talk) 19:04, 8 April 2018 (UTC)
That's a tough one. I've just looked for it on the HathiTrust Digital Library and it says, "This item is not available online ( Limited - search only) due to copyright restrictions." Are we sure there is no other way?Zigzig20s (talk) 20:49, 8 April 2018 (UTC)
Added the OCLC above, showing 17 copies in the United States (none elsewhere). --Usernameunique (talk) 05:35, 16 April 2018 (UTC)
—It's certainly unlucky if you happen to be on the West Coast! Nearly 2,000 miles form the nearest copy... —SerialNumber54129 paranoia /cheap shit room 13:46, 9 May 2018 (UTC)

Lavi's actors

I recently created the article Lavi (D.Gray-man) but I failed to find source in regards to his actor's car accident and his replacement. I'm pretty sure the DVDs from the first seasons of D.Gray-man might provide some commentary about it but I'm from South America so I have no access to them. Does anybody have those DVDs? Cheers.Tintor2 (talk) 01:00, 14 April 2018 (UTC)

Film Review (London), January 2003

Need a copy of the article on page 59 of the January 2003 issue of Film Review, which refers to Pamela Green in Peeping Tom. May be available via Hathi Trust. Thanks. --Muzilon (talk) 00:22, 19 April 2018 (UTC)

Muzilon, do you have any other reason to believe that this appeared in the January issue, or are you just inferring that from the Google Books cover? Because, in the latter case, I would point out that this doesn't seem to be a legitimate inference (the volume Google scanned here - from the University of Michigan - includes the issues "2003 Jan-Jun", according to Hathitrust, i.e. all we'd be able to infer from that is that the article must have appeared between issue 626 (January 2003) and 631 (June 2003), perhaps on page 59 - provided Google's software correctly identified the page). Best, — Pajz (talk) 06:47, 19 April 2018 (UTC)
Admittedly, I was just going by Google Books. A search of Hathi Trust turns up "page 59" of Film Review, but I can't be sure of the exact date if January is not correct. --Muzilon (talk) 00:20, 20 April 2018 (UTC)

DPIPWE in Hobart, Tasmania (access to historical articles, either "ONLINE" or "IN PERSON")

I've put considerable time into researching the History of Smooth Island (Tasmania).

I wanted to improve the article by being able to describe what activities have occurred on the island since the early 1800s, but have not come up with anything substantive.

I have completely exhausted all resources available to me, include Trove, Google Books as well the historical and newspaper sections of the State library of Tasmania (LINC Tasmania)[1].

The DPIPWE (Department of Primary Industry, Parks, Wildlife and Environment), located at 134 Macquarie Street, Hobart, Tasmania,[2] is likely to hold information which is essential for this project.

Specifically, the following agencies likely have invaluable information:

  • Land Tasmania (Titles and Survey office)
  • Department of Corporate, Heritage and Lands (Natural and Cultural Heritage Division)
  • Crown land services branch
  • Land Tasmania (Geodata services branch)
  • Office of the surveyor general
  • Office of the valuer general

Is there any way of accessing their historical records online?
Does anyone work in these departments, or is familiar with how the public access their records?
Does anyone visit the DPIPWE in Hobart regularly?

Thank you

Vitreology (talk) 03:39, 20 April 2018 (UTC)


Vitreology, as a general matter, I think you should get in touch with the institutions directly to find out whether they make some of their material available online. However, what I would do first is probably to get in touch with LINC Tasmania, which you describe as a state library (that may well be right), but which, perhaps more importantly, also operates the Tasmanian Archive and Heritage Office. Of course it may be that you have contacted them already, but if not, that would seem like a natural starting point to me. State archives are generally in the best position to give you information on where to find answers to historical questions of that nature (be it in their collection or in some other place). And, of course, they receive vast amounts of material from other government agencies after some time. (In fact, if my experience from other countries is anything to go by, agencies whose name sounds like they ought to have information on some historical topic are often not well-equipped to handle requests because they lack the necessary archiving infrastructure to do so. One of the very points of a state archive, after all, is to spare each and every agency from having to host a large collection of historical materials themselves, and from having to employ archive staff to help with research requests.) If you look at [], they specifically offer to provide "information or provide a search path" in response to queries, and they provide a dedicated form for research questions, at []. I would definitely make use of that. Needless to say, working with archival material is extremely hard (and often impossible) if you can't be there in person, but for instance you could ask if they are aware of any publications on the topic you're interested in. (This can be very helpful. Just as an example, a few months ago I asked the state archive of a Swiss canton for information on whether the canton joined a particular treaty in the 1840s. They know of a local historian familiar with this topic, gave me his email address, and could refer me to a book he published a few years ago - it was widely available, I would just never have looked there.) Personally, I believe this is not too much of a constraint for our work here given that we should not rely on primary sources anyways. Best, — Pajz (talk) 05:52, 2 May 2018 (UTC)

  • Pajz, thanks for your thoughtful response. You've given me some ideas. I've submitted a research request via your 2nd link. Thanks very much for the advice.
  • I still haven't given up hope that someone on here has an intimate knowledge of these departments and is willing to offer to provide a little bit of help with in-person document retrieval. I hope I'm not being too optimistic! Vitreology (talk) 15:06, 2 May 2018 (UTC)
Vitreology, WikiProject Tasmania might be able to help. BlackcurrantTea (talk) 07:20, 5 May 2018 (UTC)
Fantastic suggestion, thank you BlackcurrantTea. Regards Vitreology (talk) 07:33, 5 May 2018 (UTC)

"Various woes led to closure at Delaplaine" from the Jonesboro Sun

  • "Various woes led to closure at Delaplaine". Jonesboro Sun. 2006-11-22.

For Delaplaine High School.

Thanks, --WhisperToMe (talk) 03:45, 25 April 2018 (UTC)

Effects of pornography

Dennis Coon; John O. Mitterer; Tanya S. Martini (5 December 2016). Psychology: Modules for Active Learning. Cengage Learning. p. 414. ISBN 978-1-337-51708-9.  (i.e. only page 414). For Effects of pornography. --Tgeorgescu (talk) 20:58, 29 April 2018 (UTC)

@Tgeorgescu: Hello, send me a wikimail and I will send it to you. Cheers. --Gazal world (talk) 04:54, 30 April 2018 (UTC)
@Gazal world: Thanks, I have sent the e-mail. Tgeorgescu (talk) 05:45, 30 April 2018 (UTC)
Thanks anyway, but you have sent me another edition. May someone else send me page 414 of the edition I have mentioned above? Tgeorgescu (talk) 06:15, 30 April 2018 (UTC)
From what I'm seeing in google books, the ISBN is actually 9781305964112 or 9781305964181. Also, this is the 14th edition if anyone is fulfilling this request. --MrLinkinPark333 (talk) 14:21, 17 May 2018 (UTC)

May 2018

May 21, 1978 St. Louis Globe-Democrat article on Dee Boeckmann

Hello. I'm looking for a May 21, 1978 article in the St. Louis Globe-Democrat by June Wuest Becht about Dee Boeckmann. Problem is, I don't know the article's name as it's only mentioned here. There's a possibility the article mentions her first name as Delores as Dee was her nickname. Thanks! --MrLinkinPark333 (talk) 18:05, 2 May 2018 (UTC)

@MrLinkinPark333: if you're just after confirmation that he full name was Delores, there are plenty of newspaper reports that can confirm that. Is this 1978 article about anything more specific? Nthep (talk) 14:18, 5 May 2018 (UTC)
@Nthep: The reason why I mentioned Delores was just in case her given first name was different in the newspaper. The article talks about her Amateur Athletic Union records on page 147 of the above book (I accidentally linked to the wrong page). --MrLinkinPark333 (talk) 15:44, 5 May 2018 (UTC)
Definitely Delores, I've added a ref to the LA Times which names her as Delores (Dee) Boeckmann. Nthep (talk) 16:05, 5 May 2018 (UTC)
Thanks for the expand. The above St. Louis article could help with her amateur career. --MrLinkinPark333 (talk) 16:16, 5 May 2018 (UTC)
Can't find the St Louis G-Don Nthep (talk) 16:21, 5 May 2018 (UTC)

Elsevier Science

Greetings, has someone access to this publication (it looks like a chapter) and "Contribution to the stratigraphy of the Murzuq Basin, SW Libya" from 1991 by E.S.T. Pierobon for Haruj? Thanks in advance. Jo-Jo Eumerus (talk, contributions) 14:58, 10 May 2018 (UTC)

Geology of Southern Libya

Greetings, has someone access to "Evolution of Al Haruj volcanic province, central Libya" by M. Busrewil, published in a publication named "Geology of Southern Libya" in 2012, for Haruj? Thanks in advance. Jo-Jo Eumerus (talk, contributions) 14:58, 10 May 2018 (UTC)

Busrewil's paper is in the 3rd volume of the conference proceedings, p 169-188. It's available from only three WorldCat libraries: University of Leicester [5], Université de Strasbourg [6], and Technische Universität Bergakademie Freiberg [7], so you may have better luck at our German sister project de:Wikipedia:Bibliotheksrecherche. --Worldbruce (talk) 15:36, 20 May 2018 (UTC)

Sebha University Journal

Greetings, has someone access to "Petrogenesis of Phase 6 of Al Haruj Al Aswad Volcanic Province, Central Libya" in the Sebha University Journal, for Haruj? It's from a AS Aboazom and was published in 2005. Thanks in advance. Jo-Jo Eumerus (talk, contributions) 14:58, 10 May 2018 (UTC)

Modern History Review magazine

Very annoying this one: Hodder Education (which, naturally is something to do with Taylor&FrancisOnline!) runs a free trial of their archives, but it turns out these aren't available for a personal account, only institutional—which it doesn't tell you until you've signed up! Ffs :)

But if any kind souls here can assist, I'm into

Thompson, W., 'Stalin's stooges? The CPGB 1920-40', Modern History Review 7, iss. 3(1996), 31-33

Still re. Percy Glading (which, you'll be glad(ing!) to hear is on the home straight by now). Thanks in advance if anyone can help! —SerialNumber54129 paranoia /cheap shit room 12:02, 12 May 2018 (UTC)

  • Also...I wonder if anyone's got access to Keeping My Head: The Memoirs of a British Bolshevik by Harry Wicks, ISBN ISBN 9780950842387 (1992). Page 193 seems to have an interesting story on it, but the snippet view is, of course, merely a tease  :) Thanks again, if this is possible. —SerialNumber54129 paranoia /cheap shit room 14:54, 12 May 2018 (UTC)

Doing... #1 (probably Monday or Tuesday), — Pajz (talk) 14:32, 13 May 2018 (UTC)

Update: probably Thursday (just noticed I've made a mistake ... vol. 5-8 are bound together here, and I scanned the pages from vol. 5 instead of 7). — Pajz (talk) 19:16, 14 May 2018 (UTC)
Thanks for the update Pajz—sorry if it's a bother! But your efforts are appreciated, I assure you. Cheers! —SerialNumber54129 paranoia /cheap shit room 10:08, 15 May 2018 (UTC)

Yes Sent #1 to Serial Number 54129. — Pajz (talk) 17:03, 17 May 2018 (UTC)

Coll. sur périglaciaire d'altitude du domaine

Greetings, has someone access to P. Rognon's "Phénomènes périglaciaires et pluviaux quaternaires dans le massif de l'Atakor (Hoggar)" in "Coll. sur périglaciaire d'altitude du domaine" for Atakor volcanic field? Thanks in advance. JoJo Eumerus mobile (talk) 09:20, 14 May 2018 (UTC)

Travaux Institut Recherches Sahariennes

Greetings, has someone access to P. Rognon's two publications "L'évolution morphologique des vallées de l'Atakor" and "L'Evolution des formes de relief dans l'Atakor (Hoggar Central) " in the journal "Travaux Institut Recherches Sahariennes" for Atakor volcanic field? Thanks in advance. JoJo Eumerus mobile (talk) 09:20, 14 May 2018 (UTC)

On Chris Connelly’s participation in Psalm 69

A source in question is Chris Connelly’s autobiography:

Connelly, Chris (2014). Concrete, Bulletproof, Invisible & Fried: My Life as A Revolting Cock. Philadelphia, PA: Shipwrecked Industries. ISBN 9780966406559. A 2007 edition would be fine too. 

The articles I’m going to improve are Psalm 69: The Way to Succeed and the Way to Suck Eggs and “Jesus Built My Hotrod”. Connelly wrote lyrics for “TV Song”, a track on the “J.B.M.H” single which morphed into “TV II” from Psalm 69, so some parts of book referring to these would be fine. From Russia with love, Gleb95 (talk) 13:28, 14 May 2018 (UTC).

IRIS Università degli Studi di Ferrara

Greetings, has someone access to these two articles for Atakor volcanic field? Thanks in advance. Jo-Jo Eumerus (talk, contributions) 16:46, 14 May 2018 (UTC)

Citations from


I'd need the quote with context (better too much than too little, I'll trim it if needed), date, author, page and title. (if available) Two or three good quotes should be enough. I don't need quotes that refer to the Half-Life video game. The phrase should be used in a sentence, not merely as a title. They are needed to satisfy wikt:Wiktionary:Criteria for inclusion#Attestation. I don't want to apply for a free account myself as I don't need it often and the number of accounts is limited, others can contribute much more with a account.

Article: wikt:Citations:wake up and smell the ashes. Alexis Jazz (talk) 03:14, 16 May 2018 (UTC) @Alexis Jazz: Here's two quotes:

  • Hochman, Stan (19 December 1994). "For Birds, enemy is in mirror". Philadelphia Daily News. p. 105. Sure, Lurie said that he would wait to evaluate the coaches when the season was over. Wake up, Jeff, smell the ashes. The season went down in flames yesterday. 
  • Sloan, Jim (15 March 2003). "Generations Switch Places On War Issue". Tampa Tribune. p. 12. Fellow corps member Tony Stickeler, 18, said he questions the motivation for the looming invasion but supports the president. "We've got to wake up and smell the ashes of the twin towers," he said. 

The other two I didn't cite were letters to the editor. --MrLinkinPark333 (talk) 02:16, 17 May 2018 (UTC)

@MrLinkinPark333: thanks! I added them. Even found an alternative form there. Alexis Jazz (talk) 03:15, 17 May 2018 (UTC)
@Alexis Jazz: Do you need any more citations from --MrLinkinPark333 (talk) 14:07, 17 May 2018 (UTC)

Anthony Burgess in Yorkshire Post

Need two book reviews written by Anthony Burgess for the Yorkshire Post:

  • "The Madhouse and the Couch", Yorkshire Post, 10 August 1961, p. 4 (review of Teo Savory's The Single Secret.)
  • "Poetry for a Tiny Room", Yorkshire Post, 16 May 1963, p. 4 (review of Teo Savory's A Penny for the Guy).

Thanks. --Muzilon (talk) 05:10, 16 May 2018 (UTC)

Taylor & Francis Online

Greetings, has someone access to this publication for Atakor volcanic field and elsewhere? Thanks in advance. Jo-Jo Eumerus (talk, contributions) 09:00, 16 May 2018 (UTC)

Bonding... A Memoir by Vyjayantimala

Bali, Vyjayantimala (2007). Bonding... A Memoir. New Delhi: Stellar Publishers. ISBN 978-8190455916. 

I need the page numbers containing information on Then Nilavu (1961). The pages are visible on Google Books (just type the film's name) but not their numbers. --Kailash29792 (talk) 04:23, 17 May 2018 (UTC)

Doing... Well, Google Books only has an electronic version of the book for ebook readers, hence no page numbers. I've requested the book via interlibrary loan. — Pajz (talk) 14:29, 21 May 2018 (UTC)

Greensboro News & Record obit, 1989

Need the paywalled obituary for writer Teo Brilliant (alias Teo Savory) that appeared in the Greensboro News & Record on 15 November 1989. Available with a subscription to (talk) 03:00, 18 May 2018 (UTC)

@Muzilon: It appears that Newsbank has the News & Record only back to 1990. There is an article from 1990 that mentions that Savory died of lung cancer and that she and her husband financed the first two issues of a poetry magazine called Blue Pitcher. I've emailed you that. John M Baker (talk) 13:58, 22 May 2018 (UTC)
Probably depends on the subscription. Generally, this edition should be available through Newsbank per []. — Pajz (talk) 14:07, 22 May 2018 (UTC)
When I search the online archives of the Greensboro News I see a "snippet" preview of the list of death notices for 15-Nov-89 (which includes her name), but the full text is paywalled. Anyway, thanks to John M. Baker for the other article.--Muzilon (talk) 14:16, 22 May 2018 (UTC)


I am working on 1969 Curaçao uprising. I have been able to get pretty much all the sources I need with two exceptions. The first is this chapter in a book. The second is the article "Dutch Plan to Give Up Caribbean Islands, Bringing End to Empire" from the LA Times on May 2, 1973. Any help would be very much appreciated.--Carabinieri (talk) 14:43, 18 May 2018 (UTC)

Doing...Bruce1eetalk 15:20, 18 May 2018 (UTC)
@Carabinieri: I have access to the first source ("Race, Color, and Nationalism ..."). Please Wikimail me and I'll send it to you. —Bruce1eetalk 15:31, 18 May 2018 (UTC)
@Carabinieri: Yes Sent first item. —Bruce1eetalk 17:01, 18 May 2018 (UTC)
Thanks, Bruce.--Carabinieri (talk) 17:04, 18 May 2018 (UTC)
I've got the LA Times article. Thanks, Kevin (aka L235 · t · c) 17:26, 18 May 2018 (UTC)
Yes Sent to Carabinieri. Thanks, Kevin (aka L235 · t · c) 18:47, 18 May 2018 (UTC)

Thanks for your help, you two. I've come across two more sources that I haven't been able to get from my library, but might be helpful. They might be tougher to get from databases:

  • H. HOETINK: Race Relations in Curacao and Suriname, in: L. Foner, Eugene Genovese (Ed.): Slavery in the New World. A Reader in Comparative History
  • G. OOSTINDIE: Paradise Overseas: The Dutch Caribbean - Colonialism and Its Transatlantic Legacies

Thanks,--Carabinieri (talk) 19:08, 20 May 2018 (UTC)

Placed a hold on #1. #2 is a monograph (> 200 pages) still available from bookstores. It is unlikely that anyone will be able to fulfill such a request legally; it is also unlikely that anybody would scan more than 200 pages. — Pajz (talk) 19:22, 20 May 2018 (UTC)
@Carabinieri: The first one (Slavery in the New World) is available here, on Internet Archives. You can borrow the book by logging in. Cheers. Gazal world (talk) 15:51, 22 May 2018 (UTC)
Better still. Please advise if that doesn't work for some reason (the book is on a hold shelf here for the next couple of days). — Pajz (talk) 19:27, 22 May 2018 (UTC)
It worked. Thanks a lot for your help.--Carabinieri (talk) 19:56, 22 May 2018 (UTC)

Hi, sorry to bother everyone again. There seems to be an inconsistency in the sources I'm using concerning one little detail. I'd like to figure this out by taking a look at a few newspaper articles from back then. I'm hoping one of the following might help me:

If you come across other newspaper articles about Curaçao from between June and September 1969 that would be equally helpful. I'm having difficulties searching other newspapers' archives. Thanks for your help.--Carabinieri (talk) 00:23, 26 May 2018 (UTC)

Yes Sent #1 through #3 to Carabinieri. — Pajz (talk) 01:35, 26 May 2018 (UTC)
Yes Sent #4. Kevin (aka L235 · t · c) 20:25, 26 May 2018 (UTC)

Rand Daily Mail 23 January 1957

I don't know the page number but I'm after an article entitled Legal Advice sought by East Rand - Union will fight league plan tooth and nail that was published in The Rand Daily Mail on 23 January 1957. It's for a putative article about South African rugby league players and the bans they faced on returning home. Thanks, Nthep (talk) 15:00, 21 May 2018 (UTC)

Article in The Wall Street Journal

Hello. In order to improve Russian interference in the 2016 United States elections, could someone please send me a PDF of:

Please ping me when you have it. Thanks!Zigzig20s (talk) 20:27, 21 May 2018 (UTC)

@Zigzig20s: Send me an email and I can send it to you. Thanks, Kevin (aka L235 · t · c) 20:43, 21 May 2018 (UTC)

The BFI book for The Thing by Anne Billson

Thanks, Darkwarriorblake / SEXY ACTION TALK PAGE! 20:56, 22 May 2018 (UTC)

@Darkwarriorblake: As explained at the top of this page, due to copyright we don't supply whole-book copies. Can you narrow your request to a small portion of the work? --Worldbruce (talk) 21:16, 22 May 2018 (UTC)

Daily Express (London) 1962

I need a PDF of the following:

  • Daily Express (London)
  • Wed 28 Nov 1962
  • Page 3

Thanks, Atsme📞📧 18:22, 25 May 2018 (UTC)

the gift of india by sarojini naidu

  • Empty citation (help) 
  • For Example article

Thanks, (talk) 19:27, 25 May 2018 (UTC)

The poem was included in her last collection of poems, which in turn is freely available at []. — Pajz (talk) 21:33, 25 May 2018 (UTC)

Numismatic Circular articles

  • Bendall, S. (1996), "The coinage of Michael II Angelos of Epirus, 1231–1265", Numismatic Circular, 104 (1): 3–5 
  • Bendall, S. (2006), "The arms of the Latin emperors of Constantinople and a possible Byzantine prototype", Numismatic Circular, 114 (6): 327–329 
  • For Byzantine flags and insignia and Michael II Komnenos Doukas.

Thanks in advance, Constantine 09:43, 26 May 2018 (UTC)

Nature Communications (2016), Journal of Volcanology and Geothermal Research (1996)

For work I'm doing on Hilina slump (and possibly megatsunami) I need copies of the folloiwng:

  • Hunt, James E.; Ian Jarvis (8 July 2016) Prodigious submarine landslides during the inception and early growth of volcanic islands. Nature Communications 10.1038/s41467-017-02100-3
  • Smith, John R.; Alexander Malahoff; Alexander N. Shor (Dec.1996) Submarine geology of the Hilina slump and morpho-structural evolution of Kilauea volcano, Hawaii Journal of Volcanology and Geothermal Research 94(1–4):58–88 10.1016/S0377-0273(99)00098-0 []

Thanks. ♦ J. Johnson (JJ) (talk) 19:36, 26 May 2018 (UTC)

@J. Johnson: send me a wikimail and I will attach with reply. Cheers. --Gazal world (talk) 19:42, 26 May 2018 (UTC)
Yes Sent. --Gazal world (talk) 20:15, 26 May 2018 (UTC)

Journal of Aerosol Medicine and Pulmonary Drug Delivery

Needed for Asthma spacer.

Thank you! SarahSV (talk) 00:07, 27 May 2018 (UTC)

@SlimVirgin: Yes Sent. --Gazal world (talk) 03:12, 27 May 2018 (UTC)