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Developed for Harvard University's Expository Writing Program, Writing with Sources describes the main principles and methods of integrating and citing sources in scholarly work, and provides cogent guidance on avoiding the misuse of sources.The second edition of Writing with Sources is updated throughout, and includes new material on the roles sources play in argument, on assessing the reliability of sources, and on attitudes about writing that can lead to plagiarism.
Gordon Harvey is Senior Preceptor of Expository Writing, Harvard University.
Table of Contents
|The Role of Sources|
|Sources of What?||p. 2|
|Citing Reliable Sources||p. 7|
|Citing Sources Reliably||p. 10|
|Ways of Bringing a Source In||p. 15|
|Three Basic Principles||p. 18|
|Rules for Quoting||p. 22|
|Quoting Blocks||p. 23|
|Using Discursive Notes||p. 26|
|Misuse of Sources|
|Forms of Plagiarism||p. 32|
|Other Misuses of Sources||p. 35|
|How to Create High-Risk Situations||p. 38|
|Styles of Citation|
|Documenting a Source||p. 45|
|Chicago Note Style||p. 47|
|MLA In-Text Style||p. 50|
|APA and CSE In-Text Styles||p. 53|
|CSE Coding Style||p. 59|
|Listing Your References|
|Articles and Short Texts||p. 64|
|Books and Reports||p. 72|
|Oral, Visual, and Multimedia Sources||p. 76|
|Further Information||p. 80|
|Table of Contents provided by Blackwell. All Rights Reserved.|