Last and first names of the author "Title of Primary Source Document: Subtitle." the year of creation Website Title, Website Publisher, URL, Date of Publication.
Last and first names of the author "Primary Source Document Title: Subtitle." the year of creation Website Title, Website Publisher, Website Date of Publication, URL Accessed sites were viewed on the Accessed Day, Month, and Year. It's been five days now.
If you are using an online primary source from a website, use the following format: Last and first names of the author "Title of Primary Source Document: Subtitle." the year of creation Website Title, Website Publisher, URL, Date of Publication.
All online sources should be cited in the text of your paper with appropriate footnotes. Full citations include author's last name, date published, title of document, page numbers if applicable, and type of source (primary or secondary). Examples: "In John Doe's essay 'A History of Rome', he quotes Edward Gibbon extensively. Gibbon is a primary source because it is a record of events that actually occurred." "Jones et al. (2004) surveyed Americans' knowledge of history today. They were interested in comparing this survey to previous ones so they could see how knowledge has changed over time."
It is important to note that websites such as Wikipedia require any user to cite their sources. Therefore, Wikipedia articles are considered primary sources. The proper citation for this source would be "Wikipedia (web address)." Or, if the reader wants to read the article for themselves, they can click on the link provided. This will take them to the original source material.
Secondary sources are books, journals, newspapers, and other documents which do not claim to present actual events but offer analysis or interpretations of existing facts or issues.
Last and first names of the author "Article Title: Subtitle, if any." The title of the newspaper, the day it was published, and the page number Page Count If the author's name is not given, begin the citation with the article's title. If the author is well known, their surname may be used in place of their title.
Example: The Boston Globe Published on July 5th, 2009 Byline: James M. Wallison The New York Times Article titled "Some Say Rumsfeld Was to Blame for Abu Ghraib Prison Abuse; Others Dispute Theory" from The Washington Post dated April 15th, 2004, Sunday Magazine Section Page C3
If there is no byline, begin the citation with the article's title. Then provide the date written and the page number on which it appeared.
Example: An article published in the August 1991 issue of Vogue magazine called "The Year in Fashion" - 865 words Text copyright © 1991 by Condé Nast Publications Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, including photocopying, recording, or any other information storage and retrieval system, without permission in writing from the publisher.
In addition to the author's name, the source's name should also be included in the reference.
Other Authors [14.273/page other author], Title (Place of Publication: Publisher, Year), Page # Author Surname [original author], Title, Page #, Concise Note 2. Doxology and Church Order 3. The Collection of the Library of Congress 4. Bibliography 5. Index.
The most basic method for referencing web content.
Authors: First and Last Name "to" Recipients: First and Last Name 'Letter date.' Edited by the editor's first and last name (if available), as well as the date it was last modified/revised/accessed, under 'Title of collection.' Volume number, if applicable. Page numbers may be included for letters published in volumes.
You should also include your email address on the manuscript, but this is not required when writing to one person. When writing to more than one recipient, use individual letters.
It is important to note that letters are not published under copyright law, so authors can reproduce or paraphrase them if they wish. Letters are therefore in the public domain.
The preferred way of citing a letter is by using footnotes. You should place a footnote at the end of the letter containing the reference details, including the author's name and address, the title of the collection or series, the date (either the original publication date or the most recent update/revision), and the page number. If there is no page number, use the word "pp." (for page).
In addition, you should include the name of the editor, if known, along with an indication of how to contact him or her.
Letters are generally between 150 and 250 words, so there is plenty of room for expansion!