Anglia Ruskin Research Online (ARRO)
17 May 2018
What is ARRO?
ARRO is the University’s research repository which acts as a central storage location for the research outputs generated by University staff that can be searched by anyone via a dedicated website: https://arro.anglia.ac.uk/. It provides – where permissions allow – free and open access to the scholarly outputs of staff from across the University and is a great way to highlight the contributions being made to research by the Anglia Ruskin community.
Benefits for students
As ARRO contains all the research being generated by University staff it is a great resource for accessing current academic research that is relevant to your studies. You can find articles and book chapters written by your lecturers or simply browse by subject area and discover articles that you may not be able to access from elsewhere.
Benefits for staff
By submitting your work to ARRO you are contributing to the work conducted by the University and helping to raise our profile. In order to count towards the next REF all outputs must be deposited to our institutional repository ARRO within three months of being accepted for publication. The Univeristy Library has dedicated staff available to assist with this process so please get in touch if you would like any help.
Popular articles in ARRO
ARRO conatins a wide range of research from all across the University's subject areas, here is just a selection of the most popular articles currently available:
- Jenner, Mareike (2015) Binge-watching: Video-on-demand, quality TV and mainstreaming fandom. International Journal of Cultural Studies, 20 (3). pp. 304-320. ISSN 1460-356X http://arro.anglia.ac.uk/578784/
- Bungay, Hilary and Munn-Giddings, Carol and Boyce, Melanie J. and Wilson, Ceri (2014) The value of the arts in clinical and therapeutic interventions: a critical review of the literature. http://arro.anglia.ac.uk/582341/
- Derrington, Philippa (2012) Music therapy for youth at risk: an exploration of clinical practice through research. Doctoral thesis, Anglia Ruskin University. http://arro.anglia.ac.uk/295485/