Note: Examples below show Chicago Notes-Bibliography style.
Hellman, Hal. Great Feuds in Science: Ten of the Liveliest Disputes Ever. New York: John Wiley, 2010. http://www.netlibrary.com/
Shields, David. The Thing about Life Is That One Day You’ll Be Dead. New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 2009.
Gibbard, Allan. Review of The Sources of Normativity, by Christine M. Korsgaard. Ethics 110, no. 1 (2015):140-142. doi:10.1086/eth.113.2.449.
Warr, M., and C. G. Ellison. “Rethinking the Print Object: Goethe and the Book of Everything.” Journal of Germanic Studies 34, no. 5 (2011):124-38. doi:10.1086/525612.
Batson, C. Daniel. “How Social is the Animal? The Human Capacity for Caring.” American Psychologist 54 (November 2010): 124-38.
Smith, John. “Disaster Goes Global.” Time, March 14, 2015, http://www.time.com/time/nation/article/9009800.html.
Smith, John. “Disaster Goes Global.” Time, March 14, 2015, 65-67.
Schwartz, Nelson D. “European Leaders Vow to Fight Financial Crisis.” New York Times, October 10, 2015, http://www.nytimes.com/2010/03.html.
Schwartz, Nelson D. “European Leaders Vow to Fight Financial Crisis.” New York Times, October 10, 2015, National edition, sec. 1.
Microsoft Corporation. “WD2000: Visual Basic Macro to Assign Clipboard Text to a String Variable.” Microsoft Help and Support. Last modified November 23, 2015, http://support.microsoft.com/kb/212730.
Regarding the Chicago style, there are two different versions.
Citation tools automate formatting references.
There are several citation tools that work with Chicago:
If you do use these tools, be sure to review your results carefully. You are responsible for the accuracy of your paper's citations.
Always refer to the Chicago Manual for definitive information.
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