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LibGuides: Citing Sources -- Chicago -- Bibliography style

Date of publication: 2017-09-05 10:59

If you use a source more than once, provide a full citation first and subsequent references can be :
6. Geoffrey C. Ward and Ken Burns, The War: An Intimate History, 6996&ndash 6995 (New York: Knopf, 7557), 57.
7. Ward and Burns, War , 59&ndash 66.

Turabian Footnote/Endnote Style | Georgetown University

While preparing the thesis I activated biblatex with the following options compiling the document using biblatex with the options
below will need custom-numeric- and
custom-numeric- files (see next
sections, "Biblatex customization" and "Footnote
citation") :

What Are Footnotes?

How to Cite Electronic Sources
From the Library of Congress. Provides MLA and Turabian examples of citing formats like films, photographs, maps and recorded sound that are accessed electronically.

In-Text Citations – Bibliography | Chicago Style Guide

NOTE: Only one sentence is used in a Footnote or Endnote citation, ., only one period or full stop is used at the end of any Footnote or Endnote citation. In a Bibliography, each citation consists of a minimum of three statements or sentences, hence each entry requires a minimum of three periods, ., a period after the author statement, a period after the title statement, and a period after the publication statement (publication/publisher/publication date).

In MLA style, citing the works of others within your text is done with parenthetical citations. This method involves placing relevant source information in parentheses after a quote or a paraphrase. Generally, you want to provide the last name of the author and the specific page numbers of the source.
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Ibid., short for ibidem, means "in the same place."  Use ibid. if you cite the same page of the same work in succession without a different reference intervening.  If you need to cite a different page of the same work, include the page number.  For example:   7 Ibid., 55.

Human beings are the sources of "all international politics" even though the holders of political power may change, this remains the same. 6

Mary Douglas has analyzed the many facets and interpretations of taboos across

various cultures. She points out that the word "taboo" originates from the Polynesian

languages meaning a religious restriction. 8 She finds that "taboos flow from social

boundaries and support the social structure." 9

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