Digital DARE—Request a Free Trial for your Institution or Organization

Thirty-day free trials of the digital edition of the Dictionary of American Regional English (DARE) are available to nonprofit institutions—including universities, colleges, libraries, and schools. To apply for a free trial, please complete and submit the form below. A Harvard University Press representative will respond via email to confirm your trial start date and will be in contact with you again prior to the expiration of your trial to answer any questions you may have.

Please note that free trials are not available to individuals. We reserve the right to deny any request.

You may direct any queries or comments about access to Digital DARE to .

About Your Institution or Organization

All fields except “other comments” are required. Partially-completed forms cannot be saved.

IP Address Range Instructions

We need to know the specific IP addresses for which you are requesting institutional access. An IP address range involves four components, or sections, separated by periods ( . ). Please enter one or more ranges below, separating multiple ranges with a comma ( , ).

For each range, enter four components joined by three periods ( . ). Each component may be either an individual number from 0 to 255, a span of numbers (such as “1-10”), or an asterisk ( * ) to indicate all of the numbers from 0 to 255. Only one of the four components may include a range, and no specific numbers can appear after a *.

Examples:

  • 100.100.23.43 — a single IP address
  • 100.98.4.1-10 — a range including ten addresses
  • 100.99.16.* — a “class C” address range (including 255 addresses)

Ranges may be written in long or short formats. For example:

  • 100.98.4.1-100.98.4.142 is the same as 100.98.4.1-142
  • 100.98.4.0-100.98.4.255 is the same as 100.98.4.*
  • 100.98.4.0-100.98.7.255 is the same as 100.98.4-7.*
  • 100.98.0.0-100.98.255.255 is the same as 100.98.*.*

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Jacket: The Cabinet: George Washington and the Creation of an American Institution, by Lindsay Chervinsky, from Harvard University Press

Why You Should Participate in an (Online) Book Club

Online book clubs can be a rewarding way to connect with readers, Lindsay Chervinsky discovered, when she was invited to join one to discuss her book, The Cabinet: George Washington and the Creation of an American Institution. Since my book was published in April 2020, I’ve discovered that my work appeals to three main audiences. First, the general readers who are enthusiastic about history, attend virtual events, and tend to support local historic sites. Second, readers who are curious about our government institutions and the current political climate and are looking for answers about its origins. And third, history, social studies, and government teachers