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Modern Languages & Literatures

Library Resource Guide

Welcome! 欢迎!! Bienvenue!!! Bienvenidos!!!!

This library guide is currently under review. If you have recommendations, suggestions or information that other American Sign Language, Chinese, French, Japanese, or Spanish language students and faculty can utilize to learn more about learning these languages, please email me using the "EMAIL ME" button below my profile picture. Thank you! Muchísimas gracias! - Daisy

Free & Open Language Resources

The below resources and their descriptions were created by the Open Language Resource Center. "The Open Language Resource Center (OLRC) is one of sixteen federally-funded National Foreign Language Resource Centers working to increase the nation’s capacity to teach and learn foreign languages.  Founded in 2018, the OLRC focuses on the creation of Open Educational Resources for language learners at the secondary and post-secondary level." Learn more about the Center here:

OER Projects from the Open Language Resource Center

Language Resource Titles
  • Le pont Resource for students to move from an intermediate level of proficiency to the advanced level.
  • Au Boulot! A beginning-level college French program consisting of two textbooks and four workbooks with an accompanying audio supplement and reference grammar guide.
  • Chapeau!. A beginning-level college French program consisting of a textbook and workbook with accompanying audio exercises.
Haitian Creole
Additional Languages

About the Modern Languages & Literatures Collection

Library materials regarding language and literature can be found in the "P" section of the Library*. To learn more about the different call numbers (i.e. alpha numeric system to locate materials) and what these call numbers might represent with the "language and literature" section, explore the Library of Congress Classification Outline for Class P - Language and Literature.

*Please note that the LC classification system, like any classification system, and search engines or databases, are embedded with inherent bias (Read Safiya Umoja Noble's Algorithms of Oppression). In library and information systems, this is particular evident in the use of language in naming subject headings; in the invisible/visible hierarchies created within the disciplines and fields described; in the othering, omitting, and/or exclusion of people, languages, and cultures outside the white, western, and english-speaking...

To learn more, consider exploring the following sources: