Sifakis, Carl, ed. The Encyclopedia of American Crime. 2nd ed. Vol. Ny: Facts




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RESEARCH PAPER: SAMPLE ENTRIES FOR WORKS CITED

(and bibliography cards)


PRINT SOURCES


Book by one author:


Lindsey, Jacob. Serious Crimes in America. Chicago: Penguin Books, 1998. Print.


Book by two authors:


Smith, Jacob, and Roland Sparks. The Mind of a Serial Killer. New York: MacIntosh


Publishing, 2001. Print.


General encyclopedia:


“Hurricanes.” World Book. 2002 ed. Print.


Specialized encyclopedia:

Sifakis, Carl, ed. The Encyclopedia of American Crime. 2nd ed. Vol. 3. NY: Facts




on File, Inc., 2001. 4 vols. 620-621. Print.




Multi-volume work if you use one volume:


Cavendish, Richard, ed. Man, Myth, & Magic. Vol. 10. NY: Marshall Cavendish,

1995. 21 vols. 1337-1339. Print.


Article reprinted in a collection:


Appadurai, Arjun. “Disjuncture and Difference in the Global Cultural Economy.” Public Culture 2.2 (1990): 1-25. Rpt. in Colonial Discourse: A Reader. Ed. Patrick Williams and Laura Chrisman. New York: Columbia UP, 1994. 324-29. Print.

Magazine:


Prince, Dana. “Murder in the Bronx.” People June 2004: 30-32. Print.


Newspaper:


Masters, Jennifer. “Ground Zero: 9-11 Revisited.” Atlanta Constitution


10 September 2005: B4. Print.


FILM OR VIDEO SOURCES


Television Show:


“The Phantom of Corleone.” Narr. Steve Droft. Sixty Minutes. CBS. WCBS,


New York, 10 Dec. 2006. Television.


Film or Video:


It’s a Wonderful Life. Dir. Frank Capra. Perf. James Stewart and Donna Reed.


1946. Republic, 2001. DVD.


MISCELLANEOUS


Personal interview:


Johnson, Kenneth. Personal interview. 23 September 2005.


INTERNET SOURCES


The following is a generic format for internet sources. Because they vary greatly, you may not find all the information listed for every source. Skip what is not available or mark as listed below. If you are not sure, ASK!


Name of author, editor, narrator, etc. (if given). Title of the work (in quotation marks). Title of the overall website (italicized). Version or edition used. Publisher or sponsor of the site – if not available, use N.p. Date of publication – n.d. for none. Medium of publication (Web). Date of access.


Examples:

Smith, John. “This Day in History: September 11, 2001.” The History Channel.

Surfsouth. 23 September 2005. Web. 10 Nov. 2006.




“Six Charged in Alleged N.J. Terror Plot.” WNBC.com. WNBC, 8 May 2007.


Web. 9 May 2007.


Lessig, Lawrence. “Free Debates: More Republicans Call on RNC.” Lessig 2.0. N.p.,


4 May 2007. Web. 15 May 2008.


“The Trail of Vampires.” Blood Night. N.p. n.d. Web. 16 Oct. 2009.


Additional examples for college-prep papers:


An Introduction, Preface, Foreword, or Afterword:

Johnson, Edgar. Afterword. David Copperfield. By Charles Dickens. New York: Signet-NAL, 1962. 871-79. Print.

A multi-volume work if you use one volume from that work:

Daiches, David. A Critical History of English Literature. 2nd ed. Vol. 2. Phildelphia: U of Pennsylvania P, 1939. 3 vols. 1938-40. Print.

Article in a scholarly journal with continuous pagination:


Brock, Dan W. “The Value of Prolonging Human Life.” Philosophical Studies 50 (1986): 401-26. Print.

Previously published scholarly article in a collection:

Mitchell, Karen. “Lost Innocence.” Rpt. in Readings on William Golding. Ed. Sylvia Bowman. New York: Twayne, 1997. 50-54. Print.

Roberts, Sheila. “A Confined World: A Rereading of Pauline Smith.” Rpt. in Twentieth-Century Literary Criticism. Ed. Dennis Poupard. Vol. 25. Detroit: Gale, 1988. 399-402. Print.

Novels/Drama/Short Stories/Poetry for Students:

To cite from the information from Novels for Students if there is no author listed, list the editor’s name followed by ed. Each chapter is simply called by the book title, so put it in quotes and italicize it. Follow the example below.


Telgen, Diane, ed. “The Great Gatsby.” Novels for Students. Vol. 2. Detroit: Gale, 1997. 30 vols. 64-77. Print.

To cite from a criticism found in Novels for Students, use the author’s name and criticism title. This will be at the end of the article—look carefully! If there is no title, use “Essay for Novels for Students” as the title. In this case, you will not use Rpt. in because the criticism has not been previously published.


Hermanson, Casie E. “Essay for Novels for Students.” Novels for Students. Ed. Diane Telgen. Vol. 2. Detroit: Gale, 1997. 30 vols. 77-79. Print.


If the criticism has been published previously, list its title in quotes. Then write Rpt. in and the information from Novels for Students. Follow the example below.


Samuels, Charles Thomas. “The Greatness of Gatsby.” Rpt. in Novels for Students. Ed. Diane Telgen. Vol. 2. Detroit: Gale, 1997. 30 vols. 80-82. Print.

Citing Electronic Sources from Databases

Most of the information you will use in the future will come from databases on the Internet. You must cite the original publication data first. Look at the entry and be sure to copy all that you will need. Use the exact punctuation that is required by MLA. Then you simply list the database you used, the word Web, and the date of access.


Author’s Name. “Article Title.” Name of periodical volume.issue number (Date of publication): inclusive page numbers. Name of Database. Web. Date of access.


*If no pages for the original article are listed, put n. pag. in place of the page numbers.


Examples:


Attell, Kevin. “Overview of Of Mice and Men.” EXPLORING Novels (2003). Discovering Collection. Web. 19 Oct. 2009.

Clareson, Thomas D. “The Classic: Aldous Huxley’s Brave New World.” Extrapolation 3.1 (Dec. 1961): 33-40. Literature Resource Center. Web. 19 Oct. 2009.

Jenson, Jill D. “It’s the Information Age, so Where’s the Information?” College Teaching 52.3 (2003): 107-12. Academic Search Premier. Web. 19 Oct. 2009.

Jones, William M. “The Iago of Brave New World.” The Western Humanities Review 15.3 (Summer 1961): n. pag. Literature Resource Center. Web. 19 Oct. 2009.

Lisca, Peter. “Motif and Pattern in Of Mice and Men.” Modern Fiction Studies (Winter 1956-1957): 228-234. Discovering Collection. Web. 19 Oct. 2009.

Rhoades, Diane Akers. “Culture in Chinua Achebe’s Things Fall Apart.” The African Studies Review 26.2 (Sept. 1993): 61-72. Discovering Collection. Web. 19 Oct. 2009.

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