True or False: You cannot cite a poem you found online.
The copyright date is usually given on the back of the title page.
Author(s). Title of Book. Place of Publication: Publisher, Year of
A part of a book (such as an essay in a collection)
Author(s). "Title of Article." Title of Collection. Ed. Editor's
Name(s). Place of Publication: Publisher, Year. Pages.
An article in a periodical (such as a newspaper or magazine)
Author(s). "Title of Article." Title of Source Day Month Year:
N.B. When citing the date, list day before month; use a three-letter abbreviation of themonth (e.g. Jan., Mar., Aug.). If there is more than one edition available for that date(as in an early and late edition of a newspaper), identify the edition following the date(e.g. 17 May 1987, late ed.).
An article in a scholarly journal
Author(s). "Title of Article." Title of Journal Vol (Year): pages.
N.B. "Vol" indicates the volume number of the journal. If the journal usescontinuous pagination throughout a particular volume, only volume and year are needed,e.g. Modern Fiction Studies 39 (1993).: 156-174. If each issue of the journal begins onpage 1, however, you must also provide the issue number following the volume, e.g. Mosaic19.3 (1986): 33-49.
Please if you notice any issues.
According to some, dreams express "profound aspects of personality"(Foulkes 184), though
According to Foulkes's study, dreams may express "profound aspects ofpersonality" (184).
Is it possible that dreams may express "profound aspects of personality"(Foulkes 184)?
Cullen concludes, "Of all the things that happened there / That's all Iremember" (11-12).
Place quotations longer than four typed lines in a free-standing block oftypewritten lines, and omit quotation marks. Start the quotation on a new line, indentedone inch from the left margin, and maintain double-spacing. Your parenthetical citationshould come after the closing punctuation mark. When quoting verse, maintain original linebreaks. (You should maintain double-spacing throughout your essay.)
Ralph and the other boys finally realize the horror of their actions:
The tears began to flow and sobs shook him. He gave himself up to them now for
the first time on the island; great shuddering spasms of grief that seemed
to wrench his whole body. His voice rose under the black smoke before the
burning wreckage of the island; and infected by that emotion, the other little
boys began to shake and sob too. (Golding 186)
Elizabeth Bishop's "In the Waiting Room" is rich in evocative detail:
It was winter. It got dark
early. The waiting room
was full of grown-up people,
arctics and overcoats,
lamps and magazines. (6-10)