The library provides dozens of streaming video databases for course use. Because contents of these databases can change and licenses can expire, instructors should NOT reuse links from previous semesters.
If you want to start using streaming video(s) in your course, submit a request using the library's request a streaming video form. To submit multiple titles, use your browser's back button to avoid retyping course information. Please give us as much advance notice as possible to process requests.
Browse our streaming video databases. You can also use library search to find known titles. Paste or type the film title in the library search box, select Title from the drop-down menu, then select the Search button. On the results page, you can limit results to streaming videos and DVDs by selecting Audio Visual from Type of material (you may need to select Show More to display all available material types).
Videos From the Web
TED Talks cover a wide range of topics. You can filter videos by topics, languages, and duration. See TED's most popular talks of all time. Please note the TED Talks Usage Policy, which doesn't allow TED Talks to be edited. If you only want your students to watch a portion of a talk, link to the entire video and say which portion you want students to view (e.g., watch from minutes 1:12 to 2:54).
YouTube has millions of videos you can link to for course use. A few caveats: Don't link to obviously pirated material and be aware that YouTube content can disappear. With a CC Search tool, you can find YouTube videos that are openly licensed and can be freely edited.
We respectfully acknowledge the University of Arizona is on the land and territories of Indigenous peoples. Today, Arizona is home to 22 federally recognized tribes, with Tucson being
home to the O’odham and the Yaqui. Committed to diversity and inclusion, the University strives to build sustainable relationships with sovereign Native Nations and Indigenous
communities through education offerings, partnerships, and community service