If you've found one good source and you want to find more like it, try out citation chaining! Citation chaining is the process of tracking down items connected to a single paper by using citations to follow a line of research backward or forward in time. How does this work?
This content was adapted from "LIB 160: Information Literacy" by the Iowa State University Library Instruction Services.
Normally, citation chaining is done by looking at the sources that your original source cited in their reference list, but this can work in the opposite direction as well! Using tools like Google Scholar, you can find articles or book chapters that have cited your starting article! Just look up your article, book, or book chapter in Google Scholar and click on the Cited by link under the item's information:
After you click on this link, you will find a list of books, cook chapters, and articles that cited your original source, some of which you can access online:
Citation chaining like this can be incredibly useful if you want to find more recent research that has built upon the sources you already have, or if you want to see another side of a particular issue or event.