If you mean an open web page that you reached by typing in a URL or searching Google, definitely not. These pages may have useful and accurate information, but if your professor has specifically requested scholarly sources, these pages won't satisfy that requirement.
On the other hand, if you mean any resource that's available via an internet connection, that's a different story. Kistler Library offers electronic resources that contain some or all materials that would definitely be considered scholarly.
Here are a few examples:
Many of our Electronic Databases contain journal articles that are scholarly, whether you access them online or in print. Try limiting your results to peer-reviewed articles when searching them.
Depending on which article you use and your professor's requirements, the reference works in Credo Reference may also count as scholarly publications. You should check with your professor before using them, though, just to make sure.
These websites may be of interest if you want to explore Children's Literature more in depth.
The Caldecott Medal was named in honor of nineteenth-century English illustrator Randolph Caldecott. It is awarded annually by the Association for Library Service to Children, a division of the American Library Association, to the artist of the most distinguished American picture book for children.
The Children’s Literature Association (ChLA) is a non-profit association of scholars, critics, professors, students, librarians, teachers and institutions dedicated to the academic study of literature for children.
The Coretta Scott King Book Awards are given annually to outstanding African American authors and illustrators of books for children and young adults that demonstrate an appreciation of African American culture and universal human values.
The Hans Christian Andersen Award is the highest international recognition given to an author and an illustrator of children's books. Given every other year by IBBY, the Hans Christian Andersen Awards recognize lifelong achievement and are presented to an author and an illustrator whose complete works have made an important, lasting contribution to children's literature.
The International Literacy Association (ILA) is a professional organization with a mission of connecting research and practice to continuously improve the quality of literacy instruction across the globe.
The National Book Foundation was founded in 1989 to administer the National Book Awards, which has been one of the most prestigious literary prizes in the country since 1950. The Foundation also produces numerous educational and public programs that help connect readers to books in new and meaningful ways.
The Newbery Medal was named for eighteenth-century British bookseller John Newbery. It is awarded annually by the Association for Library Service to Children, a division of the American Library Association, to the author of the most distinguished contribution to American literature for children.
The Pura Belpré Award, established in 1996, is presented annually to a Latino/Latina writer and illustrator whose work best portrays, affirms, and celebrates the Latino cultural experience in an outstanding work of literature for children and youth.