Citing non-book materials
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Citing non-book materials a guide for researchers and students by Bill Stinson

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Published by Macquarie University Library in Macquarie .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementBill Stinson.
The Physical Object
Number of Pages34
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20430241M
ISBN 100868044512

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  The choice of what documentation and references to use in a nonfiction book is often based on the book’s intended : Biff Barnes. My name is Charles Specht and I'm a bi-vocational pastor, a published author, a business consultant, a happily married man and a father to 5 wonderful children (2 adopted from China with "special needs").. I serve as the Founder and Community Facilitator for , exercising a healthy passion for reading and writing, serving Christ, and for figuring out how the worlds of.   If you are unable to get guidance on how to cite course-pack material, assume your instructor wants you to cite the original source of the material. So, for example, if your instructor assigned “The Lottery” from a course pack and indicated that the story was published in the collection “The Lottery” and Other Stories by Farrar, Straus. Supplements to legal encyclopedias: Remember that you only cite to a supplement if new text is there. Do not cite to the supplement if case annotations, footnotes, or references to secondary sources are the only new information in the supplement. See R. (c) (p. 71). When the material you are citing is in both the main volume and the supplement.

  Page numbers: The Bluebook requires you to cite to specific pages of the materials you're citing to, often offsetting your page from the rest of the citation with the word "at" (a), pp. Sections: When it's appropriate to use the "§" for materials that aren't separated by page numbers (e.g., statutes) (a)-(b), pp.   Bluebook Rule (21st): When you are citing a work that only has one edition, use the year of publication in the parentheses. Example: Daniel C.K. Chow & Edward lee, International Intellectual Property: Problems, Cases, and Materials (). When you are citing to a work that has been published by the same publisher more than once, you should cite the edition and the year it was . Citing Material on the Internet: Chap Databases/Retrieval Systems on the Internet Pharmacist’s Letter Detail Documents are considered Online journal articles and should be cited as such. Additional examples and notes provided below. Online books Citing Material on the Internet: Chap Books and Other Individual Titles on the Internet.   The citation of foreign law materials may be complicated to students because of two reasons. First, the Bluebook predominantly covers the U.S. law materials and the information of the foreign law citation is very limited. Second, most primary legal sources are not .

Why Citation is Important. Citing helps readers in identifying and locating any materials used in written material. There are many readers who rely on footnotes and citations as a way to find literature relevant to the topic. Citing demonstrates depth in your research by showing readers you have engaged and read relevant literature.   This is the citation pattern for books: author, title, edition (if needed), place of publication, publisher, year of publication, pinpoint (if needed). Example: PW Hogg, Constitutional Law of Canada, 2nd ed (Toronto: Carswell, ). Citation Breakdown: A. Author's Name. initial(s) or first name (as it appears in the book), then last name ; B.   The Bluebook now makes it optional to use parentheses around your record cites. If you are using parentheses around your record cites, then you use them with all record cites, including those that contain Id. For example, the basic Id. cite would look like this: (Id.) I don’t think it would make a difference if you changed the pincite, so in your example: (Id. at ). Court Documents: Underline the book title. Law Reviews: Use large and small capitals for the book title. ===== Volume - Rule In large multi-volume treatises, you will often have to indicate which volume you are using. Insert the volume number at the start of the cite or a section after the title. 6 Austin W. Scott, The Law of Trusts (4th.