Glad it was of some help.
I suggest breaking the problems you face into different categories, on paper if easier. You mention English/non-English and materials in both posts, so I feel this is a concern to you. Try not to bring emotion into it, try to see it as fact based exercises, e.g. Break it down; 1) you need "books" 2) list where books can be found or be bought 3) search and narrow search down to 'must have' 4) purchase or download material and break into reading time e.g. 1 hour. I don't mean this will solve all your issues, but by making into little tasks instead of one big daunting horror, allows us to make a start rather than avoid the horror until it is too late. Just make a list of what you need first, so you can see it, then you have made the first step to solving the problem.
The issues you speak of in the first couple of paragraphs in your last reply are something which Buddhism can assist you and me with. As mentioned, you can use your study activities to watch your feelings change as you come into contact with different ideas or tasks during your day or week. You may feel aversion when there are 'must do' deadlines and your free time is surrendered to study. You will feel nostalgia when you feel a subtle craving to old memories or good feelings. This is a way to escape or avoid the present tasks. These are all feelings or ideas which have arisen in your mind, probably due to objects or other tasks. What happens is that we make contact with them (internally) and we then start to grasp them, or cling to them as if they are controlling us. So you feel like the course is a waste of time (aversion) see that feeling as aversion, label it, let it go. This is Buddhism in action, the reward is you will become a master, the joy is you will find that even study is Buddhism for you (I assume you feel some passion for Buddhism). Watch how you crave the forum, or watching TV, things which are not so appealing when you are at the start of the semester/course and have no pressure. My point is we can turn our study and all the thoughts and emotions into our Buddhist practice.
Alex123 just referenced a PDF book in another thread, and I came across this quote, although it is speaking of meditation, I saw it as applicable here so I thought I would share it viewtopic.php?f=22&t=774&p=185046#p185046"Understanding that something is not beneficial is very different from thinking or judging that something is “not good”. If the mind labels something as “good,” there is craving already. With any object that arises, delusion is already on the scene. Delusion conceals an object‟s natural characteristics (but not the object itself) and labels it as “good” or “bad”. Lobha or dosa then do their work of grasping or rejecting."