Presentation on theme: "Case #1: An original artwork in a museum or collection (MLA 5.7.6) Procedure: Choose "Painting, Sculpture or Photograph" citation form, then select: Painting,"— Presentation transcript:
Case #1: An original artwork in a museum or collection (MLA 5.7.6) Procedure: Choose "Painting, Sculpture or Photograph" citation form, then select: Painting, sculpture, photograph, etc. - actual artwork in a museum or private collection Artwork: Work of art in a museum or private collection Your citation will look like this: Thiebaud, Wayne. Lunch Table. 1964. Oil on canvas. Cantor Arts Center, Stanford.
Case #2: A photograph in an online image database or gallery ( MLA 5.6.2b or 5.6.2d) (e.g., Corbis, Flickr, some American Memory collections, or see AP Images citing information)AP Images citing information This case is for image databases in which the image is not part of a publication. (If you are citing an image in an article or an image in a book, see Case #3 below.) Procedure: Choose the "Painting, Sculpture or Photograph" citation form, then select: Leave the default as "Painting, sculpture, photograph, etc." Online: Work of art displayed as part of an online museum or collection, or an online database of images Then choose between: A work of art or photograph, originally in a museum or collection, reproduced online with information about photographer, copyright holder, etc. (MLA 5.6.2d) Electrical Washing Machine. 1924. Schenectady Museum. Corbis. Web. 28 Dec. 2009.. A photograph or digital image that exists only on the Web, or without information about the original (MLA 5.6.2b) Kqeditor. Wall 3. 13 June 2008. Flickr. Yahoo!, 17 June 2008. Web. 28 Dec. 2009..
Case #3: A reproduction of artwork in a book (MLA 5.7.6) Procedure: Choose "Book" (or any source type), then select: Book (the default) - a photograph or illustration Printed Book A work of art or a photograph where the original is physically housed in a museum or collection Your citation would look like this: Chicago, Judy. Place Setting for Sojourner Truth. 1979. Brooklyn Museum of Art, New York. Visual Shock: A History of Art Controversies in American Culture. By Michael Kammen. New York: Knopf, 2006. 323. Print.
Case #4: A photograph you took (from MLA 6th ed. & MLA 5.7.18) Procedure: Choose "Painting, Sculpture or Photograph," then select: Personal photograph - An unpublished photograph that you took personally. Then select one of the following: Photograph: Personal photograph Online: Personal photograph available online (via flickr or similar service) Digital File: A file independent from the Web or a published disc (e.g., a GIF or JPEG file on your computer) Your citation would look like this: Family at 2008 Pakistani Independence Day celebration, San Francisco. 23 Aug. 2008. Personal photograph by author. JPEG file.
) Case #5: A digital file on your computer or a device (MLA 5.7.18) Procedure: Choose "Painting, Sculpture or Photograph," then select: Painting, sculpture, photograph, etc. Digital file: A file independent from the Web or a published disc (e.g., a GIF or JPEG file on your computer) A photograph or digital image that exists only as a file Your citation will look like this: Abilock, Rigele. Maya puts herself to sleep. 5 June 2009. JPEG file.
Notes The image has a description, not a title. Case #6: Freely-available clip art or graphics (from MLA 6th ed.) - do not cite or reference Case #7: An image appearing as part of a larger work (article, Web page, etc.) Procedure: Cite the larger work and refer to the details about the image in the body of your paper. MLA does not recommend that you cite an image separately from the larger work that contains it. However, if your instructor specifically requires you to cite the image alone, NoodleBib does permit you to create a citation as follows. Procedure: Choose "Book" (or applicable source type), then select: Book (the default) - a photograph or illustration Printed Book A photograph or illustration that is original to the book Your citation for a photograph might look like this: Zurcher, Nicholas. Pie tins from the world of baking were cross-pollinated into the internationally popular Frisbee. The Ten Faces of Innovation: Ideo's Strategies for Beating the Devil's Advocate & Driving Creativity throughout Your Organization. By Tom Kelley and Jonathan Littman. New York: Currency-Doubleday, 2005. 69. Print.
In "Photo Credits" at the back of the book, a separate copyright holder is listed (but there is no information about a previous publisher or museum). The image has a description, not a title. Or, your citation for a single illustration in a picture book might look like this: Noon, Steve. The Plague Strikes! (1500s). A Street through Time. By Anne Millard. New York: DK, 1998. 20-21. Print.
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