Search results for “doi”
The location of an online work is typically indicated by a URL or DOI, one of which should be included. If the work is paginated and forms part of a larger work, such as an anthology or periodical, you may provide . . .
. . . are citing a chapter of a book from a novel or monograph, create an entry for the book as a whole and list the book’s DOI in the “Location” slot, since in MLA style, chapters from these types of works are not cited individually.
If you wish to include a DOI . . .
. . . a chapter of a book from a novel or monograph, create an entry for the book as a whole and list the book’s URL or DOI in the “Location” slot, since in MLA style, chapters from these types of works are not cited individually:
Gerrard, Christine. Aaron Hill: The Muses . . .
. . . in the example below, published on the CORE repository, include any relevant publication details in container 2—here, the title of the platform and the DOI:
Mapes, Kristen. Syllabus for Introduction to Digital Humanities, Michigan State U, East Lansing, Fall 2017. CORE, dx.doi.org/10.17613/M6CF9J60R . . .
. . . date the article was published online. In a second container, list the name of the publisher’s Web site on which the article appears and the DOI for the article. The following example shows a citation for an early-access article published on the Sage Journals Web site:
Kormelink, Tim Groot, and . . .
Whether to link a URL, DOI, or permalink in a works-cited-list entry for a work published or submitted in digital format is optional. The MLA Handbook notes that one . . .
. . . William. Sonnet 130. The Complete Sonnets and Poems, by Shakespeare, edited by Colin Burrow, Oxford UP, 2002, p. 641. Oxford Scholarly Editions Online, doi:10.1093/actrade/9780198184317.book.1 . . .
MLA style does not currently require accession numbers in works-cited-list entries. One difficulty is that what they are called and how they function vary by database vendor. If you elect to include an accession number in an entry, place it in the “Location” element.
. . . no. 3, Mar. 2019, pp. 315–31.
Jonathan Sachs. “Slow Time.” PMLA, vol. 134, no. 3, Mar. 2019, pp. 315–31. MLA Journals, doi:10.1632/pmla.2019.134.2.315 . . .
. . . Quirk, Tom. “The Flawed Greatness of Huckleberry Finn.” American Literary Realism, vol. 45, no. 1, Fall 2012, pp. 38-48. JSTOR, doi: 10.5406/amerlitereal.45.1.0038.
Entry for a Work with No Container
Ravitch, Diane. The Language Police: How Pressure Groups Restrict What Students Learn . . .