Writing Guide

200 Religion (Includes Mythology)

200 Religion (Includes Mythology) 200 Religion, (World religions) 200.92 Saints, Religious biography, (Martyrs), (Patron saints), (Christian saints), (Bible - Biography), (Biblical characters) 220 Bible 221.44 Dead Sea scrolls 230 Christianity 232 Jesus Christ 255.791 Knights Templars 282 Catholic Church 285.834 United Church of Christ 289.3 Mormons, Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints 289.7 Mennonites 291.1 Mythology 291.3 Religious art...

100 Philosophy and Psychology

100 Philosophy and Psychology 100 Philosophy 129 Reincarnation, (Rebirth) 133 Occultism, (Occult sciences), (Spiritualism) 133.5 Astrology, Horoscopes, Zodiac 142 Existentialism, (Philosophers, Modern) 150 Psychology 152.4 Attitude (Psychology), Emotions, Prejudices, (Prejudice), (Discrimination) 153.1 Memory, Psychology of Learning, (Thought and thinking), (Intellect), (Mind), (Understanding) 153.93 Intelligence tests, (IQ tests) 155.2 Personality, Body image, Self-esteem, Self-acceptance, Self-perception, Self-confidence, Self-consciousness, Self-realization 174 Bioethics, Medical...

References

Gibaldi, Joseph. MLA Handbook for Writers of Research Papers. 6th ed. New York: MLA, 2003. The New International Webster's Encyclopedic Dictionary of the English Language. New York: Merriam, 1997. Walker, Janice R., and Todd Taylor. "Columbia Guide to Online Style." 18 Nov. 2002. 13 Jan. 2003 <http://www.columbia.edu/cu/cup/cgos/idx_basic.html>. Walker, Janice R., and Todd Taylor. The Columbia Guide to Online Style. New...

Chapter 14. How to Survive the Internet Unscathed

Take the following advice seriously, and your Internet experience will be trouble free at all surfing times. 1.        Be ethical. 2.        Abide by all cyber rules, regulations, and laws wherever they may apply. 3.        Be wary of accepting advice from cyber friends on the Internet. 4.        Don't flame, spam, or phish. 5.        Don't get involved in nasty cyber arguments. 6.       ...

How to Write a Bibliography – Examples in MLA Style

A bibliography, by definition, is a detailed listing of the books, journals, magazines, or online sources that an author has used in researching and writing their work. It is important to note that it must be a complete list including every source used during the research phase – not just the ones referenced in the text in any styles of...

Chapter 11. Guidelines on How to Write a Bibliography in MLA Style

CONTENTS WHAT IS A BIBLIOGRAPHY? A bibliography, sometime incorrectly referred to as a Works Cited list, is a compilation of every source that was utilized (whether referenced in the paper or not) while researching material for a paper. Typically, a bibliography will include: The complete name of the author. The full title of any material researched. The name and location...

Chapter 10. Works Cited, References, and Bibliography – What’s the Difference?

For the detailed information on citing sources using MLA style with many more examples, please use the official MLA Handbook: All information relating to MLA style as presented on this Web site has been based on this authoritative publication from the Modern Language Association of America. Gibaldi, Joseph. MLA Handbook. 6th ed. New York: MLA, 2003. Works Cited is sometimes...

Chapter 9. Parenthetical References – Examples in MLA Style

The simplest way to cite sources is to use Parenthetical references or Parenthetical documentation. The author's last name and page number(s) are placed in parentheses in the text to give credit to sources. For example, in your paper you write: In their Preface, the authors point out that "Learning Hypertext Markup Language (HTML) and Extensible Hypertext Markup Language (XHTML) is...

Chapter 8. First Footnotes and Endnotes – Examples in MLA Style

Note: Detailed Footnotes and Endnotes are needed only for sources cited for the first time. When citing the same work more than once, it is no longer fashionable to use ibid. or op. cit.; the current trend is to use the short title or the author's last name instead. Indent the first line of a Footnote or Endnote entry.  Second...

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