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REL 200: Religious Perspectives

Religous Perspectives on the Human Situation

Annotated Bibliography Tutorial

Tutorial created by Brock University with a Creative Commons Attribution license (reuse allowed).

Why cite?

Consulting the ideas of others is at the heart of learning and scholarship. Citing them is a critical part of academic honesty.  Regardless of the format and type of work, be it cartoons, artwork, prose, poetry, photography, statistical data, or Web site, give attribution to the creator/author and cite the source.

Learn how to Avoid Plagiarism.

Resources for Various Citation Styles

  MLA


Generally used in literature, the arts and humanities

MLA Style Manual and Guide for Writers of Research Papers

Cite Source, Trinity College Library

MLA Guide, Diana Hacker's Research and Documentation

Guide to MLA Style, Purdue OWL (Online Writing Lab)

  APA


 

Generally used in psychology, edu. and the social sciences

APA Style: Manual of the American Psychological Association

APA Style, including video tutorials

APA Guide, Diana Hacker's Research and Documentation

Guide to APA Style, Purdue OWL (Online Writing Lab)

 Chicago
(Turabian)

Generally used in history, business and some of the fine arts

Chicago Manual of Style

Chicago Guide, Diana Hacker's Research and Documentation

Guide to Chicago Style, Purdue OWL (Online Writing Lab)

 History

Handbook for Historians, Le Moyne College

 Science

Science Citation Guide, Le Moyne College

CSE (Council of Science Editors) Citation Guide, Juniata College

  ASA

Generally used in Sociology

ASA Quick Style Guide, 4th edition update

Book: ASA Style: American Sociological Association's Style Guide

Guide to (ASA) Sociology, Purdue OWL (Online Writing Lab)

  AMA

Used in medicine

American Medical Association's Style Guide

AMA Reference Citation Format, New York Medical College

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