Religion: Print & Web Resources


IC Library: Print & Media Resources

Mea Culpa

The Subject searches below, though numerous, are highly selective.  They are intended to suggest the type and scope of Headings available in this area.


Note: In Library of Congress Subject Headings both "Church" and "Theology" refer to Christianity.

Jesus Christ
Church and state [subdivided by country]
Church architecture [subdivided by place]
Church music [subdivided by time, place, denomination]

Contact Us

Picture: Brian Saunders
Humanities Librarian
(607) 274-1198

Web Resources

Recommended Sites

  • Virtual Religion Index: One of the most comprehensive gateways to religion Web sites, from the Religion Department at Rutgers University. There are subsections devoted to Christian Tradition, Judaic Studies, Biblical Studies, Hindu Studies, Islamic Tradition, Buddist Tradition, and more.  Scroll down to the Index of Topics to begin.
  • Finding God in Cyberspace: Gateway to religion sites on the Web, categorized by Religious Traditons, Academic Disciplines, and E-Texts.
  • Intute: Religion and Theology:  From Great Britain a comprehensive and well-annotated gateway site. Use the Keyword search or browse the extensive categories along the left.
  • Religious Worlds: The Religious Traditions links offer the usual suspects, but the Religion and Modernity and Religion and Cyberspace sections are use for categories of links such as Religion and Film and Virtual Religions.
  • World Values Survey: Political, social, and cultural data on the values and beliefs of over 80 societies worldwide--including the United States--since 1981. A great site, but it can be a challenge to navigate.  To get started try my World Values Survey: User Guide.
  • Hinduism: An introduction to Hinduism, with e-texts and links.
  • Buddhanet: Use the tabs along the top, for example, Buddhist Studies and Library/Resources.
  • DharmaNet: Non-sectarian introductory site.
  • Access to Insight: A Theravada Buddhism site offering indexed, translations of over 1,000 Tipitaka suttas.

Citation Help


Noodlebib guides you through the required data entry for citation in the MLA, APA, and Chicago/Turabian styles. It takes care of punctuation, alphabetization and formatting, producing a polished source list for import into Word.


MLA is the citation style used by most disciplines in the Humanities. The guides below use the latest 2008/9 standards.