The Chicago Manual supports two documentation styles: one for the arts and humanities and one for the social sciences. It stresses common sense and flexibility in written style and documentation.
Based on the Chicago Manual of Style, Turabian's manual is used frequently in colleges and universities.
Based on the Harvard Style, used widely in Australia and the United Kingdom. Examples of the Harvard (Author-Date) Style.
This manual is designed to be a "companion to any one of the style manuals for the writing of research papers and theses." In addition to citations for video recordings, motion pictures, and slides, sample citations are given for materials--such as dioramas, games, globes, flash cards, and realia--that other manuals typically do not mention.
Of particular note are chapters 6, 7, and 8, which discuss fourteen common styles. A helpful bibliography lists major and minor styles plus numerous other guides to good writing. Also includes a primer on copyright and permissions.
The classic resource for style and grammar.
This general guide to writing papers covers the basics of research, format, documentation, and mechanics.
The basic guides now cover citing electronic resources, including web pages. Use the tools listed here for more details about citing and style of electronic resources.
Use the "Citation Styles" section for information about how to cite electronic media such as web pages, listerv and chat room postings, and email messages. Covers MLA, APA, Chicago, CBE, and other styles.
Part one is a detailed section on citing electronic resources. Examples are given for humanities and scientific styles. Part two focuses on electronic style.
A detailed guide to citing electronic sources.
Chapter six covers "When and How to Cite Web Sources" for the humanities and scientific research.
A hip and irreverent style guide.
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