Tag Info

New answers tagged

1

Consider how your reader will use the book. In an academic work (which this is not), readers: are likely to already be familiar with the cited works (they're also researchers in this field, after all) will rely on the works you cite to evaluate your work (they care about those citations) read lots of such articles and welcome a consistent style ...


1

According to this Pitts Theology Library Research Guide, The two styles most commonly used in theology are SBL and Chicago style. It is important to note that SBL style suggests that users check the Chicago Manual if a question is not specifically answered in the SBL Handbook. SBL Handbook of Style: For Ancient Near Eastern, Biblical, and Early ...


0

Most Modern Christian works use footnotes except for scripture which is always cited inline. Early works which predate modern citation styles use the author's name or the common identifier for a work when an author was known for more than one work, as many works had no titles, page numbers or publishers in a narrative citation style (the citation, what there ...


0

Have a look at the way in which citations are implemented over on Living Reviews in Relativity [link]. For a specific example see http://relativity.livingreviews.org/Articles/lrr-2014-7/articlese1.html#x4-10001 In the second paragraph on that page, click on the citation numbered 287. You'll get a little pop-up that follows the usual citation style, but ...


2

As Oxinabox says, if you are writing for a journal, they will almost always, if not literally always, have standards for footnotes and endnotes. Usually they'll say to follow MLA or APA or whatever style guide. Some may have their own rules. If you are writing a scholarly book, the publisher may have a specific style guide. If not, or if you are ...


1

The various citation styles such as MLA and Chicago, often have a footnote style, or a defacto one -- often the same as the bibliography style. Some citation styles are by normally written as an endnote -- within the bibliography -- Eg IEEE. It very much depends on the context as to what is appropriate. In formal academic writing, eg a journal article ...


0

In the Bibliography: Turbo. (2012). Turbo quick take: Bridging the gender gap. New York: Turbo. Available online at http://www.whereveryoufoundit.com/path/to/document.pdf In text: (Turbo, 2012, p. 7) Google for the Purdue Online Writing Lab, or pick up a copy of the APA Manual at your local public library.


0

For a work by two authors, you either name both authors in the single phrase, or in the parentheses each time you make reference to the work. For example: Foo and Bar (1994) note that the world did not end. The world did not end (Foo and Bar, 1994). For a work by three to five authors (which is what applies to your example), list all five names ...


1

You would need to cite the fact that it's a new edition, purely because the page numbers might be different to the old edition. So that your reader can find the exact citation using your reference, you should always be as specific about which edition you're using as you can be. From the OWL at Purdue (my go-to site for MLA): A Subsequent Edition ...



Top 50 recent answers are included