Presentation on theme: "Footnotes and Endnotes:"— Presentation transcript:
1Footnotes and Endnotes: The Rhetoric of Documentation
2Think of documentation as the foundation upon which scholarship is built. Use the documentation as a vehicle to further the conversation between you, the text, and the author of the text.
3Types of documentation APA: psychology, education, and other social sciences.MLA: literature, arts, and humanities.AMA: medicine, health, and biological sciences.Turabian: designed for college students to use with all subjects.Chicago: used with all subjects in the "real world" by books, magazines, newspapers, and other non-scholarly publications.
4Information notes in MLA Researchers who use the MLA system of parenthetical documentation may also use footnotes or endnotes for one of two purposes:to provide additional material that might interrupt the flow of the paper yet is important enough to includeto refer to several sources or to provide comments on sources
5Footnotes and Endnotes Footnotes appear at the foot of the page; endnotes appear on a separate page at the end of the paper, just before the list of works cited.For either style, the notes are numbered consecutively throughout the paper. The text of the paper contains a raised arabic numeral that corresponds to the number of the note.Ex: AP Language is the best class ever.1
6What does this look like? TEXTLocal governments are more likely than state governments to pass legislation against using a cell phone while driving.¹ENDNOTE¹For a discussion of local laws banning cell phone use, see Sundeen 8.
7Another example..Text- On a printing press called The Columbian each pillar was a serpent and atop the machine perched an eagle with extended wings, grasping in its talons Jove’s thunderbolts. An olive branch of peace, and a cornucopia of plenty, and bronzed and gilt.¹Footnote-¹John F. Kasson, Civilizing the Machine (New York; Grossman Publishers, The Viking Press, 1976), Chapter 4, “The Aesthetics of Machinery,” pp
8Documentation in humanities Research in the humanities generally involves interpreting of a text or a work of art within a historical and cultural context, making connections, exploring meaning, uncovering contradictions.Scholars in the humanities typically use library resources in at least three ways
9Why use documentationto obtain primary sources to be interpreted or analyzedto find secondary sources to put primary sources in a critical context3. to seek answers to specific questions that arise during research
10Why study documentation Leads to understanding the nature of the academic discourse.To clarify that substance, as well as style, is essential in the interpretationTo understand that invention must coexist in near equal measure with well conducted and thorough research in nonfiction.
11Parts of a CitationStan Hawkins, “‘I’ll Never be an Angel’: Stories of Deception on Madonna’s Music,” Critical Musicology Journal May 1998, 16 August 2004<http://www.leeds.ac.uk/music/info/critmus/articles/1997/01/01.html>.Author: Hawkins, StanTitle: “I’ll Never be an Angel’: Stories of Deception on Madonna’s Music”Title of Journal: Critical Musicology JournalDate of Journal: May 1998Date Accessed: AugustWebsite: <http://www.leeds.ac.uk/music/info/critmus/articles/1997/01/01.html>.
12Footnote/ Endnote Format First Note:¹ Stan Hawkins, “‘I’ll Never be an Angel’: Stories of Deception on Madonna’s Music,” Critical Musicology Journal May 1998, 16 August 2004<http://www.leeds.ac.uk/music/info/critmus/articles/1997/01/01.html>.Subsequent Notes:² Hawkins.
13How will AP know that you know? Multiple choice questions section of the test will have 3-8 questions on the rhetoric of documentation.