Format & Works Cited MLA Paper (print this out and use it at home) MLA Paper Other materials loaded on bottom of Huckleberry Finn Project webpage on library portal. Link: Huck Finn Project.Huck Finn Project
Annotated Bibliography - 30 Everything looked at… Citation with a summary Alphabetized Hanging Indented Smith, John. The title of the book. Chicago: Dell Publishers, 2010. Print. This source is a book from the JSerra library. The book’s author is Associate Professor at Stanford University and has written 10 books – two of which are on this topic. The book discusses censorship throughout history and goes into depth on books used in education. This book provides excellent information on censorship and would be helpful for a paper written on that subject.
Library Webpage Sources See these two library webpages for documents at bottom on various topics and website links: Link 1 and Link 2Link 1Link 2
Sources – Books (2) Books in JSerra’s Library Books in other libraries Google Books – full text only (use advanced search) http://books.google.comhttp://books.google.com How to Use a Book: INDEX, Table of Contents
Citing Sources - Print MLA paper Before the revolution of Cambodia, many of the people were peasants, many were Khmer, and many were Buddhist (Kiernan 5). (a paraphrase of info from page 5) Kiernan, Ben. The Pol Pot Regime. New Haven: Yale University Press, 2008. Print.
Citing Sources - Print Kissi says: “Genocide is a twentieth-century term describing an ancient crime” (236). (A direct quote from page 236) Kissi, Edward. “Genocide.” World at Risk: A Global Issues Sourcebook. Ed. Valerie Tomaselli. Washington, D.C.: CQ Press, 2002, 236-249. Print.
Book – One Author Davidson, Arthur. The Incredible State of Absolute Nothingness. New York: StarCatcher, Inc., 2009. Print. Author. Title in Italics. City: Publisher, Year. Print. Parenthetical Citation: (Davidson #).
Sources – Journal Articles Go to Jserra Library webpageJserra Library Go to Databases & Noodletools Username:access Password:database1314
Journal Articles (2) EBSCO Facts on File: Blooms Reference Center Public library databases How to use a journal article EBSCO Login: jserra library FACTS on FILE/ebooks Login: jserra library
Sources – Websites (2) Do NOT Use— --Online encyclopedias --Blogs --Ask.com, 5 th grader papers, and other yahoo dumb stuff like fake websites --Verify author or entity (.edu,.org)
How to Cite Websites 1. Author. (ex.: Smith, John A.) 2. “Title of Webpage.” (in quotes) 3. Title of Subpage on Website (ex.: World News.) 4. Sponsoring organization, (ex.: CNN,) 5. Date of article (if any). If no date, use n.d. 5. Format (Web.) 6. Date you looked at it (ex.: 14 Nov. 2012). URLs? (don’t need them) Smith, John A. “Libyan capital bombed by terrorist splinter cell.” World News. CNN, 16 June 2010. Web. 14 Nov. 2012.
Citing Sources - Web “The idea behind these two new game/TV applications – ‘Kinect Sesame Street’ and 'Kinect Nat Geo TV' -- is to have characters in the programs talk to the kids and help them participate in show activities” (Frum). (A quote from a webpage.) Frum, Larry. “Kinect helps TV shows talk to your kid.” Tech. CNN, 18 Sept. 2012. Web. 19 Sept. 2012. Link
Websites – with Author on Page CNN Article: ColbertColbert
Webpage – with Author Silverleib, Alan. “Colbert storms Capitol Hill for migrant workers.” Politics. CNN, 24 Sept. 2010. Web. 5 Sept. 2012. Author. “Title of Webpage.” Name of Subpage on Website. Sponsoring Organization of Site, date on webpage. Web. Date you viewed webpage.
If No Date on Webpage Silverleib, Alan. “Colbert storms Capitol Hill for migrant workers.” Politics. CNN, n.d. Web. 25 Sept. 2012.
Banned Books ALA’s list of Challenged and/or Banned Books
Censorship FOIA http://www.foia.gov/about.html Freedom of Speech – 1 st Amendment Rights Student Rights – Rights of Schools http://www.usconstitution.net/consttop_stud.html