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Journal Access and Expedited Article Delivery

Alternative Access to Journal Content

The Emory Libraries have renegotiated our Wiley journal contract for FY24. We thank you for your input in vetting and created a more tailored collection at a reasonable cost! Rest assured, you will still have several options for accessing Wiley journal articles, both subscribed and unsubscribed. These include through the Libraries, via open access sources, and directly from the author. We are committed to providing timely access to needed articles from discontinued Wiley journals for Emory faculty, students, and staff at no cost to you.

Through the Libraries:

  • Use Articles+ to search (by title or DOI) for Wiley journal articles that may be available full-text from other databases or open access.
    • Often, content is available (with a year embargo).
    • Over 2/3 of discontinued journals are available through our EBSCO databases with only the most current year/volume(s) not available.
  • Check eJournals @ Emory to see if an article is available from one of the libraries' full-text databases
  • Use the FindIt@Emory option in Emory library licensed databases, PubMed programmed for Emory, or see the steps for Google Scholar to be set for Emory.
    • All Wiley journals will still have a FindIt@Emory option to link out to other access or ILL options.
  • Use a library-supported browser app such as LibKey to reload the article webpage with your Emory affiliation and password or to see if the article is available from Emory Libraries. 
  • If the above options don't give you access, you can submit an interlibrary loan (ILL) request by logging into ILLiad and completing an online request form.  simply log into ILLiad and complete the form.  Most articles can be delivered via ILLiad in less than 24 hours.  ILL services are free for faculty, students, and staff.
  • For near-immediate delivery direct to your email, please use our new service, Expedited Article Delivery.

Find an Open Access copy:

  • Some authors may have already made a version of their article freely available as open access, either in a repository, such as PubMed Central, arXiv or bioRxiv, on a personal webpage, or on an academic networking site, such as ResearchGate, Mendeley, and
  • Several browser extensions or plug-ins can also facilitate your search for an open access version of an article.  These includes the Open Access Button (OA Button) for Chrome or Firefox where you can enter an article’s URL, DOI, title or other information, and Unpaywall, with a Chrome/Firefox browser extension that will direct you to open access versions of articles you come across online.