Your location is outside the National Library of Australia. Resources you can access:
Deep Web Technologies LLC: A free web portal with a meta-search approach to accessing scientific journals and public science databases. Contains citations and some full text.
EBSCO Publishing: The Serials Directory provides access to the most up-to-date and accurate bibliographic information as well as current pricing structures for popular serials. This database contains over 182,000 U.S. and international titles, including newspapers, historical data for an additional 20,000 titles and data from over 85,000 publishers worldwide.
R.R.Bowker: Internet edition of Ulrich's International Periodicals Directory. An authoritative source of bibliographic and publisher information on more than 300,000 periodicals of all types, including academic and scholarly journals, Open Access publications, peer-reviewed titles, popular magazines, newspapers and newsletters, from around the world.
: A global collection of library catalogues, providing access to the collections of over 10,000 libraries worldwide.
: The WWW Virtual Library (VL) is the oldest catalogue of the Web, started in 1991. It comprises a large collection of links to high quality internet sites in many subject areas.
Mura Gadi is an online guide to significant manuscripts, pictures and oral histories in the National Library of Australia relating to Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples prior to 2003. Although it does not list the many books, periodicals and other publications in the Library relating to Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples, these materials can be found using the Library's online catalogue at http://www.nla.gov.au/catalogue/
The Guide to the collections, edited by Clifford A. Burmester, was originally published by the National Library of Australia between 1974 and 1982. In it he made a survey of the library's collections by subject. This online Guide is an update of a number of the collections that appeared in the original publication, The entries give details about the individuals, families or organisations that assembled the collections, describe the size, scope and strengths of each collection, and summarise how they have been acquired, organised, catalogued or listed by the Library. While the majority of the collections described consist largely of Australian materials, there are also entries for significant Asian, European and North American collections. These descriptions are intended to complement the Library's catalogue and other finding-aids.