New Page 1

 

You are being redirected to the New Cybrary Man Web site

 

 

Bibliographies




How to write a bibliography

Using Modern Language Association (MLA) Format

Documentation Guidelines: Citing Sources Within Your Paper

Citation Guides for Internet and Electronic Resources

Citation Styles Online! Guide to Using Internet Sources

Columbia University Guide to Online Style

Easy Bib: Bibliography Maker

BibBuilder 1.3 (Free MLA-Style Bibliography Builder

Noodle Tools


Create Citation and Citing Web Sites

Citation Machine (SLATE)

How To Cite Sources (Elementary )

How To Citing Sources (Secondary)

Making Source Cards- CRLS Research Guide


APA Style Resources (American Psychological Association)

Citing Electronic Information in History Papers

Citing Electronic Resources (IPL)

Citation Guides for Electronic Documents

Information and documentation -- Bibliographic references (ISO)

Beyond the MLA Handbook: Documenting Electronic Sources on the Internet

Web Extension to American Psychological Association Style (WEAPAS)

Citation Style for Research Papers
APA, MLA, Turabian, and Chicago Citation Styles

MLA Documentation

APA Documentation

Plagiarism

What Is Plagiarism?

Check for Plagiarism On the Web For Free

Anti-Plagiarism Strategies

Avoiding Plagiarism

2Learn.ca Safety 'Net - On Plagiarism

Plagiarism Theme Page

Plagiarism.org

Plagiarism and the Web

How Not to Plagiarize

Catching Digital Cheaters - A compendium of links to valuable information about plagiarism and the internet.

Turnitin®

Plagiarism Stoppers A Teachers Guide

Electronic Plagiarism Seminar

Plagiarism Resource

The New Plagiarism: Seven Antidotes to Prevent Highway Robbery in an Electronic Age

Electronic School Copyright in a Digital Age

Impact of Plagiarism

A bibliography is a list, either indicative or comprehensive, of works:

  • by a particular author
  • on a particular subject
  • published in a particular country
  • published in a specified period
  • mentioned in, or relevant to, a particular work (a bibliography of this type, sometimes called a reference list should normally appear at the end of any paper in scientific literature)

A citation is a credit or reference to another document or source which documents both influence and authority. There are many rules for the format and use of such citations in different fields.
(From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.)


How to Write a Bibliography

This link is designed to help you write bibliographies for school assignments.

A bibliography is a list of books and other sources that have been used in your research. There are many different ways to write a bibliography. There is a glossary of terms below that defines words that may be unfamiliar. The following tips may be of some assistance in writing your bibliography:

• The book or magazine title is always underlined in a bibliography!

• If a citation is more than one line long, indent the second line five spaces.

• Arrange the bibliography in alphabetical order, by the author’s last name. If there is no author listed, use the first word of the title (not “a,” “an,” or “the”).

• When there is more than one author, list the authors in the order they are listed on the title page.

• If you use information from an article in a book or magazine, the article is listed before the title.


Book Citations:

Bibliographic citations for books vary. These examples can help you write your bibliography for many types of book citations.

Book with one author:
Lavender, David. Snowbound: The Tragic Story of the Donner Party. New
lllllYork: Holiday House, 1996.

The author is listed, last name first. The title is underlined. The city where the book is published is listed followed by a colon and the name of the publisher followed by a comma. The year the book is published is then listed followed by a period.

Book with two authors:
Lurie, Jon and Jimmy Clarke. Fundamental Snowboarding. New York:
lllllLerner, 1996.

A book that has an editor:
Ehrlich, Amy, ed. When I was Your Age: Original Stories About Growing Up.
lllllCambridge, Mass.: Candlewick Press, 1996.

If the city of publication is unfamiliar, the name of the state or country is listed as well.

A book without an author:
Mobil Travel Guide, Southeast. New York: Fodor’s Travel Publication, 1997.

An article in a book without an author:
“Fiji.” The World Fact Book. Central Intelligence Agency: Washington, 1997.

The title of the article is listed before the title of the book.


Encyclopedia and Other Reference Books:

An encyclopedia article may or may not have an author. The author’s name can be found at the end of the article. An article that has an author is called a “signed article.”

Signed articles:
Sutherland, Zena. “Literature for Children.” World Book Encyclopedia. Volume
lllll12. Chicago: World Book, 1997.

The name of the encyclopedia article is placed after the author’s name and put in quotation marks.

Unsigned articles:
“Motion.” Encyclopedia Americana. Volume 19. Danbury, Connecticut: Groliers,
lllll1994.


Magazines and Newspapers:

Magazines and newspapers are good sources for locating current information. When citing a magazine or newspapers [sometimes called periodicals], use the following formats. Periodical articles may or may not have an author.

Magazines:
Signed Articles:

Taylor, Phil. “Center of the Storm.” Sports Illustrated. 15 December 1997: 62-67.

The author’s name is given first, the name of the article, then the name of the magazine, the date of the magazine, a colon and then the page number(s).

Newspapers:
“Algeria Allegedly Turns Blind Eye to Massacre.” Chicago Tribune. 5 January
lllll1998. Section 1, page 4.

If the article has an author, it is placed before the name of the article.


Non-book materials:

When using non-book materials, include the publication medium (CD-ROM or World Wide Web, etc.), the vendor’s and publisher’s names (if known), and the date of database publication.

Newspaper or Magazine Database:
Smith, Wes and Gary Marx. “U.S. Seizes Unabomer Suspect.” Chicago
lllllTribune. 4 April 1996. Section 1, Page 1. Chicago Tribune CD-ROM.
lllllNewsbank, Inc. 1996

Boustany, Nora. “Postwar Iraq: A Still-Shaken People.” Washington Post.
lllll9 February 1993. Version 2.3. SIRS CD-ROM. Sirs, Inc. 1997.

Monaco, John E., “When the Diabetic Child is Hospitalized.” Pediatrics for
lllllParents. Volume 17, Issue 1: 6. HealthSource Version 5.0, CD-ROM.
lllllEbsco. 1996.

The cictation looks like a regular newspaper or magazine citation, until the end where the type of product (CD-ROM) is listed, and then the publisher of the CD-ROM.

Videocassettes:
Inside the White House. Hosted by President and Mrs. Bush. Videocassette.
lllllMPI Home Video, 1990.

The title of the videocassette is listed first. The person who is credited on the box (the director, host, or narrator) is listed second. The type of media (a videocassette, film, or filmstrip) is listed next. The publisher and the year published are listed last.

Non-book Reference
“Maya Angelou.” UXL Biographies. Version 2.0. CD-ROM. Farmington
lllllHills, MI: UXL, 1999.

“Belize.” UXL Worldmark. Version 1.0. CD-ROM. Farmington Hills, MI:
lllllUXL, 1997.

Burke, Ronald. “Vatican City.” World Book Multimedia Encyclopedia.
lllllCD-ROM. Chicago: World Book, Inc., 1999.

World Wide Web/Internet:

Ashmawy, Alaa. Seven Wonders of the Ancient World. 26 August 1997.
lllll<http://pharos.bu.edu/Egypt/Wonders>

Welcome to the White House. U.S. Government. 3 September 1999.
lllll<http://www.whitehouse.gov>


Where to find the information:

Information for bibliographies is taken right from the source. Look at the title page for the publisher, city, and author. Copyright information is found on the verso page.

Glossary:

biography --- A book written about a person’s life.
bibliography --- A list of materials used in creating a report or paper.
citation --- Source of information used in a report.
et al. --- “and others”
periodical --- Publication, especially magazine or newspaper that is printed in regular intervals.
place --- City where the publisher is located.
publisher --- The company that produces the material.
signed --- An article that has an author listed.
verso --- Opposite of the title page (the left page of a book).


For more information, you can link to MLA Style which provides guidelines authorized by the Modern Language Association of America.


from: Hartley-Melvin-Sanborn Middle School
Sanborn, Iowa