Citations begin at the left margin; if a citation is more than one line long, its succeeding lines are indented five spaces. The entire list is double-spaced, both within and between citations. An article in a reference book (If the article is signed, cite the author first. If the encyclopedia or dictionary alphabetizes its entries, you do not need to cite volume or page numbers. Government Publications If the author of the publication is unknown, order your bibliographic information as follows, omitting what does not apply: Name of government.
Normally, each entry has three main divisions: author's name (reversed for alphabetizing), title, and publication information. Below are examples of the most common types of entries you will be compiling.
If you need to document a type of source not in this list, please refer to The MLA Style Manual (1988). An anonymous book (Alphabetize your entry, using the first word of the title other than an indefinite or definite article. A work in an anthology (Cite the pages on which the piece appears after the year of publication, a period, and two spaces.) Oates, Joyce Carol.
The author argues the injustice between men and women and shows her willingness to live like men in the freedom.
Both the poem and the essay use a lot of strategies in common to present their perspective towards gender such as they both use a narrative mode and they both can give us a feeling that we are at a rapid pace, what’s more, both authors are good at using comparison method in their work.
In general, works cited lists are arranged alphabetically by the author's last name. If the reference book is very common, you need cite only the edition--if given--and the year of publication.) "Graham, Martha." .
If the author is unknown, entries are alphabetized by the first word in their titles (note, however, to drop A, An, or The).
It seems that she cannot bear these rules anymore and begin shouting in the following article.
She demonstrates her strong attitude of her annoyance and discontentment.
Influence of democracy on the family / Alexis de Tocqueville; The paradox of perfection / Arlene Skolnick; From Half the way home: A memoir of father and son / Adam Hochschild; From The hurried child / David Elkind; The kid's guide to divorce / Lorrie Moore -- Alternative family structures. White; The beginning / Shirley Ann Grau; Friends as family / Karen Lindsey; The gay family / Richard Goldstein Grading American education: The hidden curriculum.
What high school is / Theodore Sizer; Life in school / Matt Groening; Golden rule days: American schoolrooms / Jules Henry; Keeping track / Jeannie Oakes -- Challenging the traditional classroom.