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FORMATTING WORKS CITED LIST 7th edition IN MLA STYLE
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- 1. Documentation in MLA Format Using M. L. A. 7th Edition
- 2. Overview of MLA Formatting Used in humanities fields (English, writing, philosophy, and modern languages); Works using in-text documentation; Includes a Works Cited page; Definitive Source: MLA Handbook for Writers of Research Papers, 7th Edition, 2009.
- 3. Why Document Sources in MLA Format? To give credit where credit is due: avoid plagiarism; To establish your credibility as a careful student; To ensure consistency: readers know what to expect; To give readers access to the sources you cite;
- 4. Works Cited Page An alphabetized list of works cited, which appears at the end of your research paper, gives publication information for each of the sources you have cited in the paper; Provides bibliographic information so readers can find sources themselves; Each entry includes this basic information: Author’s name Title of work Publication information: Source of work, date published, volume and issue numbers, and page numbers; Rule: All sources cited in the paper must be listed on the Works Cited page. All sources listed on the Works Cited page must have been cited in the paper itself.
- 5. Alphabetize entries in the list of works cited by authors' last names (or by title if a work has no author); The author's name is important because citations in the text refer to it and readers will look for it at the beginning of an entry in the list; NOTE: MLA requires the medium of publication in all works cited entries, usually at the end of the entry (neither italicized nor in quotation marks): "Print," "Web," "Television," "Film," "Lecture,“ and so on; General guidelines for listing authors
- 6. BASIC FORMAT FOR A BOOK Arrange the information into four units, each followed by a period: the author's name; the title and subtitle, italicized; the place of publication, the publisher, and the date; and the medium; Tan, Amy. Saving Fish from Drowning. New York: Putnam, 2005. Print .
- 7. AUTHOR WITH AN EDITOR Begin with the author and title, followed by the name of the editor. In this case the abbreviation "Ed." means "Edited by," so it is the same for one or multiple editors. PLath, SyLvia. The Unabridged Journals of Sylvia Plath. Ed. Karen V. KukiL. New York: Anchor- Double day, 2000. Print.
- 8. AUTHOR WITH A TRANSLATOR Begin with the name of the author; After the title, write "Trans." (for "Translated by") and the name of the translator; Allende, Isabel. Zorro. Trans. Margaret Sayers Peden. London: Fourth Estate, 2005. Print.
- 9. EDITOR A n entry for a work with an editor is similar to that for a work with an author except that the name is followed by a comma and the abbreviation "ed." for "editor" (or "eds." for "editors"). Craig, Patricia, ed. The Oxford Book of Travel Stories. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1996. Print.
- 10. WORK IN AN ANTHOLOGY Begin with: (1) the name of the author of the selection, not with the name of the editor of the anthology; (2) the title of the selection; (3) the title of the anthology; (4) the name of the editor (preceded by "Ed." for "Edited by"); (5) publication information; (6) the pages on which the selection appears; (7) the medium. Desai, Anita. "Scholar and Gypsy." The Oxford Book of Travel Stories. Ed. Patricia Craig. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1996. 251-73. Print .
- 11. EDITION OTHER THAN THE FIRST If you are citing an edition other than the first, include the number of the edition after the title (or after the names of any translators or editors that appear after the title): 2nd ed., 3rd ed., and so on. Auletta, Ken. The Underclass. 2nd ed. Wood stock: Overlook, 2000. Print.
- 12. MULTIVOLUME WORK Include the total number of volumes before the city and publisher, using the abbreviation "vols.“; If the volumes were published over several years, give the inclusive dates of publication; The abbreviation "Ed.” means "Edited by," so it is the same for one or more editors; Stark, Freya. Letters. Ed. Lucy Moorehead. 8vols. Salisbury: Compton, 1974- 82. Print. If your paper cites only one of the volumes, give the volume number before the city and publisher and give the date of publication for that volume. After the date, give the total number of volumes. Stark, Freya. Letters. Ed. Lucy Moorehead. Vol. 5. Salisbury: Compton, 1978. Print. 8 vols .
- 13. ENCYCLOPEDIA OR DICTIONARY ENTRY When an encyclopedia or a dictionary is well known, simply list the author of the entry (if there is one), the title of the entry, the title of the reference work, the edition number (if any), the date of the edition, and the medium; Posner, Rebecca. "Romance Languages.“ The Encyclopaedia Britannica: Macropaedia. 15th ed. 1987. Print. "Sonata." The American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language. 4th ed. 2000. Print.
- 14. SACRED TEXT Give the title of the edition of the sacred text, italicized; the editor's or translator's name (if any); publication information; and the medium; The Our'an: Translation. Trans. Abdullah Yusuf Ali. Elmhurst: Tahrike, 2000. Print .
- 15. FOREWORD, INTRODUCTION, PREFACE, OR AFTERWORD Give the author of the book part; the name of the part; the book title; the author of the book, preceded by the word " By"; the editor of the book, if any; publication information; page numbers for the book part; and the medium. Morris, Jan. Introduction. Letters from the Field, 1925-1975. By Margaret Mead. New York: Perennial- Harper, 2001. xix- xxiii. Print.
- 16. REPUBLISHED BOOK After the title of the book, cite the original publication date, followed by the current publication information; If the republished book contains new material, such as an introduction or afterword, include information about the new material after the original date; Hughes, Langston. Black Misery. 1969. Afterword Robert O'Meally. New York: Oxford UP, 2000. Print.
- 17. ARTICLE IN A MAGAZINE If the magazine is issued monthly, give just the month and year; Fay, J. Michael. "Land of the Surfing Hippos." National Geographic. Aug. 2004: 100. Print . If the magazine is issued weekly, give the exact date; Lord, Lewis. "There's Something about Mary Todd." US News and World Report. 19 Feb. 2001: 53. Print.
- 18. ARTICLE IN A JOURNAL PAGINATED BY VOLUME & ISSUE Give both volume and issue numbers for all journals; Separate the volume and issue numbers with a period; Ryan, Katy. "Revolutionary Suicide in Toni Morrison's Fiction.” African American Review. 34. 3 (2000): 389-412. Print. Wood, Michael. "Broken Dates: Fiction and the Century." Kenyon Review. 22. 3 (2000): 50-64. Print.
- 19. ARTICLE IN A DAILY NEWSPAPER Include the section letter if it is part of the page number in the newspaper; Brummitt, Chris. "Indonesia's Food Needs Expected to Soar." Boston Globe. 1 Feb. 2005: 7. Print.
- 20. ENTIRE WEB SITE Begin with the name of the author, editor, or corporate author and the title of the site, italicized; Then give the sponsor and the date of publication or last update; End with the medium and your date of access; With author or editor: Peterson, Susan Lynn, The Life of Martin Luther, Susan Lynn Peterson, 2005, Web. 24 Jan. 2009. Halsall, Paul. ed. Internet Modern History Sourcebook. Fordham U, 22 Sept. 2001. Web. 19 Jan. 2009. With corporate (group) author: United States. Environmental Protection Agency. Drinking Water Standards. EPA, 28 Nov. 2006. Web. 24 Jan. 2007. If your instructor requires a URL for Web sources, include the URL, enclosed in angle brackets, at the end of the entry. Peterson, Susan Lynn. The Life of Martin Luther. Susan Lynn Peterson, 2005. Web. 24 Jan. 2009. <http://www. susan lynn peterson. com/index_files/ luther. html>.
- 21. Author unknown Margaret Sanger Papers Project. History Dept., New York U, 18 Oct. 2000. Web. 6 J an. 2009. If a site has no title, substitute a description, such as "Home page," for the title. Do not italicize the words or put them in quotation marks. Yoon, Mina. Home page. Oak Ridge Natl. Laboratory, 28 Dec. 2006. Web. 12 Jan. 2009.
- 22. SHORT WORK FROM A WEB SITE Short works include articles, poems, and other documents that are not book length or that appear as internal pages on a Web site; Include the following elements: author's name; title of the short work in quotes; title of the site italicized; sponsor of the site; date of publication or last update; medium; and your access date; Shiva, Vandana. "Bioethics: A Third World Issue." NativeWeb. Native Web, n. d. Web. 22 Jan. 2009. " Living Old." Frontline. PBS Online, 21 Nov. 2006. Web. 19 Jan. 2009.
- 23. ONLINE BOOK Cite a book or a book-length work, such as a play or a long poem, as you would a short work from a Web site, but italicize the title of the work; Milton, John. Paradise Lost: Book I. Poetry foundation. org. Poetry Foundation, 2008. Web. 14 Dec. 2008. Give the print publication information for the work, if available, followed by the title of the Web site, the medium, and your date of access; Jacobs, Harriet A. Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl: Written by Herself. Ed. L. Maria Child. Boston, 1861. Documenting the American South. Web. 3 Feb. 2009.
- 24. WORK FROM A DATABASE For sources retrieved from a library's subscription database: First list the publication information for the source; Then give the name of the database italicized; the medium; and your date of access; Johnson, Kirk. "The Mountain Lions of Michigan.” Endangered Species Update. 19. 2 (2002): 27-31. Expanded Academic Index . Web. 26 Nov. 2008. Barrera, Rebeca Maria. "A Case for Bilingual Education.“ Scholastic Parent and Child. Nov.- Dec. 2004: 72-73. Academic Search Premier. W e b. 1 Feb . 2009. Williams, Jeffrey J. "Why Today's Publishing World Is Reprising the Past." Chronicle of Higher Education. 13 June 2008: 8. Lexis Nexis Academic. Web. 29 Sept. 2008.
- 25. ARTICLE IN ONLINE JOURNALS, MAGAZINES, OR NEWSPAPERS When citing an article in an online journal, give publication information as for a printjournal, using "n. pag." if the source does not have page numbers. Then give the medium and your date of access. Belau, Linda. “Trauma and the MateriaL Signifier." Postmodern Culture 11. 2 (2001): n. pag. Web. 20 Feb. 2009. Give the author; the title of the article (in quotation marks); the title of the magazine or newspaper (italicized); the sponsor or publisher of the site (use "N. p." if there is none); the date of publication; the medium; and your date of access. Paulson, Steve. "Buddha on the Brain." Salon. com. Salon Media Group, 27 Nov. 2006. Web. 18 Jan. 2009. Rubin, Joel. "Report Faults Charter School." Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles Times, 22 Jan. 2005. Web. 24 Jan. 2009.
- 26. CD-ROM Treat a CD- ROM as you would any other source, but add the medium ("CD- ROM"). For a book on CD ROM, add the medium after the publication information. "Pimpernel." The American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language. 4th ed. Boston: Houghton, 2000. CD- ROM.
- 27. E-MAIL To cite an e-mail, begin with the writer's name and the subject line. Then write " Message to" followed by the name of the recipient. End with the date of the message and the medium. Lowe, Walter. "Review questions." Message to the author. 15 Mar. 2009. E- mail.
- 28. WORK OF ART Cite the artist's name; the title of the artwork, italicized; the date of composition; the medium of composition (for instance, "Lithograph on paper," "Photograph,“ "Charcoal on paper"); and the institution and the city in which the artwork is located. For artworks found online, omit the medium of composition and include the title of the Web site, the medium, and your date of access. Constable , John. Dedham Vale. 1802. Oil on canvas. Victoria and Albert Museum, London. Van Gogh, Vincent. The Starry Night. 1889. Museum of Mod. Art, New York. MoMA: The Museum of Modern Art. Web. 14 Jan. 2009.
- 29. MAP OR CHART Cite a map or a chart a s you would a book or a short work within a longer work; Use the word "Map“ or "Chart" following the title. Add the medium; For an on line source, the sponsor or publisher and the date of access; Joseph, Lori, and Boblaird. "Driving While Phoning Is Dangerous.“ Chart." USA Today. 16 Feb. 2001: 10. Print. Serbia. "Map." Syrena Maps. Syrena, 2 Feb. 2001. Web. 17 Mar. 2009.
- 30. Rambo III. Dir. George P. Cosmatos. Cast. Sylvester Stallone, Richard Crenna, Mark de Jong, Kurtwood Smith, Spiros Focas, Sasson Gabi, Doudi Shuoa, Marcus Gilbert. Edit. James Symon & Andrew London. Prod. Mario Kassar & Andrew Vajna. Written by Sylvester Stallone & Sheldon Lettich. Characters created by David Morrell. Carolco Production, INC. 1988. Required: title (italicized), director, studio, and year released; Optional: actors, producers, screenwriters, editors, cinematographers, and other information; FILM OR VIDEO
- 31. Godfather II. Dir. Francis Ford Coppola. Perf. Al Pacino, Robert De Niro, Robert Duvall, Diane Keaton. Screenplay Francis Ford Coppola and Mario Puzo. Based on the novel by Mario Puzo. Paramount Pictures, 1974. DVD. Paramount Home Video, Godfather DVD Collection, 2003.
- 32. RADIO OR TELEVISION PROGRAM Begin with the title of the radio segment or television episode in quotation marks, followed by the title of the program, italicized; Next give relevant information about the program's writer ("By"), director ("Dir."), performers ("Perf."); Then name the network, the local station and location, the date of broadcast, and the medium ("Television," "Radio"). For a program you accessed online, after the information about the program give the network, the title of the Web site, the medium ("Web"), and your date of access. "New Orleans." American Experience. Narr. Jeffrey Wright. PBS. WGBH, Boston, 12 Feb. 2007. Television. "ElifShafak: Writin gunder a Watchful Eye." Fresh Air. Host Terry Gross. Natl. Public Radio, 6 Feb. 2007. NPR. org. Web. 22 Feb. 2009.
- 33. RADIO OR TELEVISION INTERVIEW Begin with the name of the person who was interviewed, followed by the word "Interview" and the interviewer's name. McGovern, George. Interview by Charlie Rose. Charlie Rose. PBS. WNET, New York, 1 Feb. 2001. Television. Akufo, Dautey. Personal interview. 11 Aug. 2007.
- 34. LECTURE Cite the speaker's name, followed by the title of the lecture in quotation marks; the organization sponsoring the lecture; the location; the date; and a label such as "Lecture“ Wellbery, David E. "On a Sentence of Franz Kafka.“ Franke Inst. for the Humanities. Gleacher Center, Chicago. 1 Feb. 2006. Lecture.
- 35. GOVERNMENT PUBLICATION Treat the government agency as the author, giving the name of the government followed by the name of the department and the agency; For print sources, add the medium at the end of the entry. United States. Dept. of Labor. America's Dynamic Workforce. Washington: US Dept. of Labor, 2004. Print. United States. Dept. of Transportation. Natl. Highway Traffic Safety Administration. An Investigation of the Safety Implications of Wireless Communications in Vehicles. Natl. Highway Traffic Safety Administration, Nov. 1999. Web. 20 May 2006.
- 36. Questions?
- 37. هدشفا همللا هدشفا همللا هدشفا همللا بلغت قد فاين
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