A local library or university library is an ideal place to find a paper copy of a particular old newspaper article. The U.S. Library of Congress provides online copies of U.S. papers through its Chronicling America website, and other fee-based services provide quick and easy access to newspaper articles worldwide.Know More
A local library or university library usually has newspaper archives available via online catalog. Many times it is possible for customers to access them without physically being present. At the physical location, it is often possible to make copies of the paper or to access information on microfilm or microfiche. Opting to go to a local library will also provide those seeking such articles with the opportunity to work directly with librarians who can assist in the search for the right article. A library may also have information that is not available on the Internet.
As of 2014, the Chronicling America website provided over 7 million digital scans of newspaper pages back to 1836; however, the site only provides scans of the pages and not text-based articles. More resources can be found on websites like Labnol.org. Additionally, some free directories exist, which consist mostly of links to free online libraries at universities or other institutions around the world.Learn more about Magazines & Newspapers
The Washington Post, The New York Times and USA Today all host online versions of their daily newspapers, enabling readers to keep up with the news from phones, tablets or laptops. Some papers also offer online subscription fees which grant readers access to additional material and to special promotions within the paper.Full Answer >
The answers to the puzzle published in "The Daily Commuter" can be found in the following day's issue or on newspaper's website. The answers for the previous day's puzzle are usually located upside down on the same page as the current day's puzzle, but may appear on another page.Full Answer >
A classic example of Old English letters can be found in the epic poem "Beowulf," which dates between 800 and 1000 A.D. Other sources include the literature, art and history sections of a local library, design and calligraphy books, and font websites.Full Answer >