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I'd do: Religion. I'm sure you've all heard of this before. Religion has... or: Religion – I'm sure you've all heard of this before –[,] Religion has... or: Religion, I'm sure you've all heard of this before, [religion] has... that is, enclose the inserted sentence in the same punctuation before and after it. Which punctuation you use – ...


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I don't think this is grammatically correct for anything. Is "Religion" the title, and (I'm sure you've all heard of this before). a subtitle? If so, I think it's a weird subtitle, and it's weird to put your subtitle in parentheses. If this is the body of your essay, then you have the serious problem that "Religion" (I'm sure you've all heard of this ...


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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 ...


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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 ...


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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 ...



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