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Mla and apa bibliography formats—side by side by inver hills community college

MLA and APA Bibliography Formats—Side by Side
2007 by Sara Ford and Laurel Watt. Updated 2009 by Elizabeth Kellett and Amanda Pruka, Inver Hills Community College
Minnesota State Colleges and Universities (MnSCU)
(Permission to copy for noncommercial, educational purposes granted.) Guidelines for “Works Cited” List Using MLA Format (S.F.,E.K.)
Guidelines for “References” List Using APA Format (L.W., A.P.)
Basic Rules—MLA
Basic Rules—APA
The samples found in this handout indicate what information is • The samples found in this handout indicate what information is needed and the correct order of its arrangement. In most cases
needed and the correct order of its arrangement. In cases where
where a particular piece of information is not available, either
a particular piece of information is not available, either in the
in the print or the electronic source, skip to the next piece of
print or the electronic source, skip to the next piece of
information. For example, if no author name is given,
information. For example, if no author name is given,
alphabetize by the title of the piece and use a shortened
alphabetize by the title of the piece and use a shortened
version of the title for parenthetical citations.
version of the title for parenthetical citations.
• The first line of each entry in your list should be flush left. • The first line of each entry in your list should be flush left. Subsequent lines should be indented one-half inch. Subsequent lines should be indented one-half inch. This is also • All works cited should be double-spaced. • Capitalize each word, excepting short prepositions and • All references should be double-spaced. conjunctions, in the titles of works, and always capitalize the first • With the exception journal titles, only capitalize the first letter of
the first word of a title and subtitle, the first word after a colon or • Italicize titles of books, journals, magazines, newspapers, and • Capitalize each word of a journal title except any short • Use quotation marks around the titles of articles in journals, prepositions or conjunction words. Always capitalize the first magazines, and newspapers. Also use quotation marks for the titles of short stories, book chapters, poems, and songs. • Do not italicize, underline, or put quotes around the titles of • Identify the medium of publication for each entry (“Print,” shorter works such as journal articles or essays in edited • Italicize titles of books, journals, magazines, newspapers, and films. Do not use quotations in the Reference page. Sources in Print—MLA
Sources in Print—APA
a book with one author:
a book with one author:
Boylan, James Finney. Getting In. New York: Warner Boylan, J. F. (1998). Getting in. New York, NY: Warner two books by the same author:
two books by the same author: arrange by year of publication:
Morrison, Toni. Jazz. New York: Knopf, 1992. Print. Morrison, T. (1992). Jazz. New York, NY: Knopf. ---. Paradise. New York: Knopf, 1998. Print. Morrison, T. (1998). Paradise. New York, NY: Knopf. a book with more than one author:
a book with more than one author (keep the ordering of names as
Crowley, Thomas J., and Gerald R. North. they read on the publication):
Paleoclimatology. New York: Oxford University Crowley, T. J., & North, G. R. (1991). Paleoclimatology. New part of a book (such as a work in an anthology):
part of a book (such as a work in an anthology):
Daniels, Charlie. “An Open Letter to the Class of 1996 Daniels, C. (1997). An open letter to the class of 1996 UNCW. UNCW.” The Informed Citizen: Argument and In W. Schindley (Ed.), The Informed Citizen: Argument and Analysis. Ed. Wanda Schindley. Fort Worth: Analysis (pp. 32-33). Fort Worth, TX: Harcourt Brace. an excerpt from a book that reprints material first published
an excerpt from a book that reprints material first published
someplace else, such as the Opposing Viewpoints series:
someplace else, such as the Opposing Viewpoints series:
Paglia, Camille. "Madonna Has Liberated American Paglia, C. (1994). Madonna has liberated American women. Women." Excerpted from "Madonna II: Venus of In F. Whitehead (Ed.), Opposing viewpoints: the Radio Waves." The Independent on Sunday Women's rights (pp. 18-28). San Diego, CA: Review. (July 21, 1991). Rpt. in Opposing Greenhaven. (Reprinted from Madonna II: Venus Viewpoints: Women's Rights. Ed. Fred Whitehead. of the radio waves, 1991, July 21, The Independent San Diego: Greenhaven, 1994. 18-28. Print. an article from a reference book:
an article from a reference book:
“Italy.” The New Encyclopaedia Britannica: Italy. (2000). In The new encyclopaedia Britannica: Macropaedia. 15th ed. 2000. Print. Macropaedia (Vol. xx, pp. xxx-xxx). Chicago, IL: an article in a periodical (newspaper or magazine):
an article in a periodical (newspaper or magazine):
Murphy, Brian. “Going for Gold Can Wait a Day.” St. Paul Murphy, B. (2002, February 1). Going for gold can wait a Pioneer Press 1 Feb. 2002: A1+. Print. day. St. Paul Pioneer Press, pp. A1, A4. Houppert, Karen. “The Meaning of Muhammad.” The Houppert, K. (2002, February 4). The meaning of Nation 4 Feb. 2002: 25-30. Print. an article in a scholarly journal:
an article in a scholarly journal:
Note: the number following the title of the journal is the volume Note: the number following the title of the journal is the volume number. If the journal uses continuous pagination throughout a number. If the journal uses continuous pagination throughout a particular volume, only volume and year are needed, e.g. PMLA 105 particular volume, only volume and pages are needed, e.g. PMLA, (1990): 505-518. If each issue of the journal begins on page 1, 105, 505-518. If each issue of the journal begins on page 1, however, however, you must also provide the issue number following the you must also provide the issue number following the volume, e.g. volume, e.g. Kansas Quarterly 13.3-4 (1981): 77-80. Kansas Quarterly, 13 (3-4), 77-80. an article in a scholarly journal that uses continuous pagination:
an article in a scholarly journal that uses continuous pagination:
Winnett, Susan. “Coming Unstrung: Women, Men, Winnett, S. (1990). Coming unstrung: Women, men, Narrative, and Principles of Pleasure.” PMLA 105 narrative, and principles of pleasure. PMLA, 105, an article in a scholarly journal that pages each issue separately:
an article in a scholarly journal that pages each issue separately:
Barthelme, Frederick. “Architecture.” Kansas Quarterly 13.3- Barthelme, F. (1981). Architecture. Kansas Quarterly, 13 a work of literary criticism from a collection of criticisms (Gale's
Twentieth Century Literary Criticism, Contemporary Literary

Criticism, Poetry for Students, Short Stories for Students, Poetry
Criticism
, etc.):

Use this format if the text you are quoting is originally from
another source and being reprinted in the book:
Roberts, Shelia. "A Confined World: A Rereading of Pauline Smith." World Literature Written in English. 24 (1984): 232-38. Rpt. in Twentieth Century Literary Criticism. Ed. David Pope. Vol. 25. Detroit: Gale,
Use this format if you are quoting text that was written
specifically for the book:

Saunders, Clifford. Essay on “Piano.” Poetry for Students. Ed. Mary K. Ruby. Vol. 6. Detroit: Gale, 1999. Use this format if the text you are quoting has no specific
author:

“Don’t Look Now.” Short Stories for Students. Ed. Jennifer Smith. Vol. 14. Detroit: Gale, 2002. 110-118. Electronic Sources—MLA
Electronic Sources—APA
Web Pages
Web Pages
Many Web pages are found by using search engines, e.g. Google, Many Web pages are found by using search engines, e.g. Google, MSN, Dogpile, or Yahoo. Most of the time, access to pages found MSN, Dogpile, or Yahoo. Most of the time, access to pages found using a search engine is free and unrestricted. using a search engine is free and unrestricted. Information needed: Name of author or editor, title of work
Information needed: Document title or description, the date of
(italicized if the work is independent, in quotation marks if the work is publication, and the journal or newspaper title. Include the digital part of a larger work), title of the overall Web site (italicized), if object identifier (DOI), when a DOI is unavailable include a URL. distinct from the title of work, version or edition, publisher or sponsor Whenever possible, identify the authors of a document as well. of the site, date of publication or last update, the medium of publication (“Web”), and the date of access. The “official” title of the page is listed in the upper-left corner of the page AFTER you print it out, or in the upper-left corner of the page in Remember, in most cases where a particular piece of information
the very top blue bar on the screen. The DOI will be labeled as such is not available, skip to the next piece of information. However, if
and is typically located in the upper-right hand corner of a document. a source has no sponsor or publisher, use the abbreviation “N.p.”
(for “No publisher”) in the sponsor position. If
Remember, in cases where a particular piece of information is not
there is no date of publication or update, use “n.d.” (for “no
available skip to the next piece of information. You should have
date”) after the sponsor. You should have enough information listed
enough information listed so someone else can easily find that source so someone else can easily find that source again. If the Web site has no title, use a description as a substitute, such as “Home page,” for the title. Do not italicize the description or put it in quotation marks. In general, wikis (such as Wikipedia) are not recommended for research, although they may be appropriate for basic information MLA does not require that citations include the Web address (URL); however; some instructors may ask you to include them. If this is the case, place the URL at the end of the citation between brackets: < >. Use this example if your web page has an author:
Use this example for a website with an author:
Osterwell, Neil. Eating Disorders Can Be A Family Trait. Author, A. A., & Author, B. B. (Date of publication). Title of
Use this format if your page has NO author listed:

Brownlie, D. Toward effective poster presentations: An annotated Anorexia Nervosa – Topic Overview. WebMD. 2005. (This bibliography. European Journal of Marketing, 41(11/12), date is listed as the copyright date – no other date is With no DOI:
Author, A. A., & Author, B. B. (Date of publication). Title of article. Title of Journal, volume number. Retrieved from Kenneth, I. A. (2000). A Buddhist response to the nature of human rights. Journal of Buddhist Ethics, 8. Retrieved from Online dictionaries and encyclopedias with no authors listed:
Often, there will not be an author given, if so, simply skip to the next item: the entry title. Provide publication dates if available or specify (n.d.) for no date. When listing the URL, only include the home URL, Feminism. (n.d.) In Encyclopædia Britannica online. Retrieved Use this example if your web page has an author:
Markowitz, R. (2000). Cultural studies central. Retrieved February 23, 2002, from Washington Technical University Doheny, K. (2009) Celexa for Autism No More Effective Than Placebo at Reducing Repetitive Behaviors, Study Shows. WebMD Health News. June 1, 2009 Retrieved from: Electronic version of a print book:
Shotton, M.A. (1989). Computer addiction? A study of computer dependency [DX Reader version]. Retrieved from Online Periodical Article
Online Periodical Article
—journal or newspaper from the WWW:
—journal or newspaper from the WWW:
If you are citing a periodical article you accessed from a publication’s If you have an article that was accessed in an online periodical it is website, such as Journal of the American Medical Association also a free resource if it can be accessed by anyone using author’s (jama.ama-assn.org), Time (www.time.com), or the Star Tribune name and title. If you access a periodical article using a database (www.startribune.com), then use the citation format below. accessed through the Inver Hills Library home page, see the Author, A. A., & Author, B. B. (Date of publication). Title of
Information needed: author, title of article in quotation marks, name
of journal/newspaper (in italics), volume number, issue number, or other identifying number, date of publication, number range or total number of pages, paragraphs, or other sections, if numbered, publication medium, date of access. If any of the above information is Brownlie, D. Toward effective poster presentations: An annotated missing, cite what is available, and use the abbreviation “N.p.” if there is no publisher and “n.d.” if there is no date. bibliography. European Journal of Marketing, 41(11/12), Ratneshar, Romesh. “Who Will Blink First?” Time. 14 With no DOI:
“Budget Bill Delivered to Governor’s Office.” StarTribune Author, A. A., & Author, B. B. (Date of publication). Title of Online. 22 Feb. 2002. Web. 30 Mar. 2002. article. Title of Journal, volume number. Retrieved from Online Encyclopedia
Information needed: name of article, name of encyclopedia service,
Kenneth, I. A. (2000). A Buddhist response to the nature of human rights. Journal of Buddhist Ethics, 8. Retrieved from “Italy.” Encyclopedia.com. Web. 7 Mar 2002. Online Government Publication
Online Government Publication
Information needed: author (U. S. government), government
U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, National department, sub-department, title, date of publication, publication medium, and date of access. Institutes of Health, National Heart, Lung, and Blood United States. Center for Disease Control. National Center for Institute. (2003). Managing asthma: A guide for schools Infectious Diseases – Division of Global Migration and (NIH Publication No. 02-2650). Retrieved from Quarantine. Importation of Pets and Other Animals into the United States. 16 Aug. 2001. Web. 12 April 2002. Online Periodical Article from a Database Available through
Online Periodical Article from a Database Available through
Inver Hills Community College Library
Inver Hills Community College Library
When you access a journal or newspaper article from EBSCOhost, Unlike MLA, it is usually not necessary to include database InfoTrac or LexisNexis, you are using a subscription database information. Instead, the citation is treated as if it were a regular available through the Inver Hills Community College Library. That print citation. The exception to this is information that is very hard to means the library pays a fee in order for you to use this service, just as find with the database information. Examples of this would include you would pay for a magazine subscription delivered to your home. discontinued journals, dissertations and documents that were not The service uses a web browser to access the articles, but it is not a web site or a web page available to anyone on the World Wide Web. Only current students, faculty, and staff at Inver Hills Community Barrera, R. (2004, November). A Case for Bilingual Education. College are able to use these services. Use the following guide when citing articles from EBSCOhost, InfoTrac, or LexisNexis. These Scholastic Parent & Child, 12(3), 72-73. examples can also be used for articles found using CINAHL and ProQuest. Smyth, A. M., Parker, A. L., & Pease, D. L. (2002). A study of
To cite a work from a periodical in an online database, include the
enjoyment of peas. Journal of Abnormal Eating, 8(3). following information: author’s name, title of article in quotations, title of periodical in italics, volume and issue numbers, date of McNiel, D. S. (2006). Meaning through narrative: A personal publication, inclusive pages, name of database, medium of database, and date of access. narrative discussing growing up with an alcoholic mother Barrera, Rebeca María. “A Case for Bilingual Education.” (Master’s thesis). Available from ProQuest Dissertations and Scholastic Parent and Child Nov.-Dec. 2004: 72- 73. Academic Search Premier. Web. 1 Feb. 2006. Johnson, Kirk. “The Mountain Lions of Michigan.” Endangered Species Update 19.2 (2002): 27-31. Expanded Academic Index. Web. 26 Nov. 2005. Kolata, Gina. “Scientists Debating Future of Hormone Replacement.” New York Times 23 Oct. 2002, late ed.: A20. LexisNexis Academic. Web. 26 Nov. Other Types of Sources—MLA
Other Types of Sources—APA
an interview that you conducted:
an interview that you conducted:
Information needed: To cite an interview that you conducted, give the Because personal interviews do not provide recoverable data, name of the person interviewed, the kind of interview (Personal interviews are considered to be personal communications and as such interview, Telephone interview), and the date. are not included in the reference list. Cite personal interviews in text Mondavi, Robert. Personal interview. 7 Sept. 2001. (E. Robbins, personal communication, January 4, 2001). an advertisement:
Information needed: To cite an advertisement, state the name of the product, company, or institution that is the subject of the A. P. Smith also claimed that many of her students had difficulties advertisement, followed by the descriptive label “Advertisement”, neither italicized nor enclosed in quotation marks. Conclude with the with APA style (personal communication, November 3, usual publication information and the medium of publication. Chanel for Men. Advertisement. GQ. Dec. 1993: 125-26. Staples. Advertisement. CBS. 3 Dec. 2000. Print. a television show or radio program:
a television or radio program:
Information needed: A television show or radio program entry usually Safer, M. (Narrator). (1993, September 19). Yes . . . but is it art? begins with the title of the episode or segment in quotation marks, followed by the title of the program or series, italicized, followed by [Television series episode]. In J. Smith (Producer), Sixty any relevant information, including performers (“Perf.”), director (“Dir.”), or narrator (“Narr.”) the network; the local station (if any) and location; the date of broadcast; and the medium (“Television,” “Radio”). For a program you accessed online, after the information Silberner, J. (Narrator). (1998, January 25). Death and society. about the program give the network, the title of the Web site, the medium (“Web”), and your date of access., the name of the network, [Radio broadcast]. In J. Doe (Producer), Weekend Edition call letters and city of the local station, if any, and the broadcast date. “Yes . . . but Is It Art?” Narr. Morley Safer. Sixty Minutes. CBS. WCBS, New York. 19 Sept. 1993. Television. “Death and Society.” Narr. Joanne Silberner. Weekend Edition Sunday. Natl. Public Radio. MPR, St. Paul. Information needed: A film entry begins with the title, italicized, and Information needed: A film entry begins with the producer followed includes the director (“Dir.”), lead performers (“Perf.”) the distributor, by the director (this is often the same person). You also need the date and the year of release, and the medium (“DVD,” “Film,” of publication, the title in italics, the medium in brackets, the country of origin and the studio or distributor. It’s a Wonderful Life. Dir. Frank Capra. Perf. James Capra, F. (Director). (1946). It’s a wonderful life [Motion picture]. Stewart, Donna Reed, Lionel Barrymore, and a lecture:
a lecture:
Information needed: In a citation of an oral presentation, give the Because lectures do not provide recoverable data, lectures are speaker’s name, the title of the presentation in quotation marks (if considered to be personal communications and as such are not known), the meeting and the sponsoring organization (if applicable), included in the reference list. Cite lectures in text only. the location, the date, and the label, such as “Lecture” or “Address.” Watt, Laurel. “Introduction to Critical Reading.” Inver Hills Community College. Inver Grove Heights, MN. 11

Source: https://www.inverhills.edu/library/research/guides/pdf/MLA_APA_Side_by_Side.pdf

Microsoft word - document4

Organisch of psychisch? Het meningeoom en de gevolgen Jan Wiersma werkt als neuropsychiater op centrum Wolfheze bij de diagnostiek en behandeling van de gevolgen na hersenverandering. Lezing gehouden op de ALV van 2 mei 2009 Een dame van 78 jaar. Gezond, onafhankelijk levend. Maar ze is vlak geworden, traag, verzwakt en incontinent. Ze is doorverwezen om behandeld te worden voor een depr

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Protocol P36 Ademtest 13C-ureum Protocol P36: Ademtest 13C-ureum Doel van het onderzoek Aantonen of uitsluiten dat er sprake is van een infectie met de bacteriesoort Helicobacter Pylori. Deze soort is verantwoordelijk voor een aantal ziektes van de maag. Met deze test kan ook worden gecontroleerd of een behandeling voor deze infectie met antibiotica succesvol is geweest.

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