When citing an image reproduced in an article on a Web site, you can generally refer to it in your text and then key the reference to a works-cited-list . . .
Search results for “image”
. . . then key your in-text reference to the first element of the entry: The most recent issue of The Nation features on its cover an image of a donkey with the top of the Capitol building on its back. Work Cited The Nation. 17-24 Dec. 2018, www.thenation.com/issue . . .
. . . of the version you consulted. Thus it is acceptable to cite the original version with the defunct URL: Bluestone, Gabrielle. “Three Jailed in Myanmar for Posting Image of a Buddha Wearing Headphones.” Gawker, 19 Mar. 2015, gawker.com/three-jailed-in-myanmar-for-posting-image-of-a-buddha-w-1692317287. If . . .
When you are citing an image reproduced in a periodical, it is usually sufficient to refer to it in your text and create a works-cited-list entry for the essay in which . . .
To cite an image found through Google using the image-search function, you must identify the Web site—that is, the container—where the image was posted. For example, let’s say you found this image of The Muleteer by searching “Pompeii” and then “Bodies.” Viewing the image thumbnail in . . .
Cite an image used in a PowerPoint presentation or Web project the same way you would cite it in a printed paper. See the example in our post . . .
Use a single line space to separate stanzas of poetry, as in this excerpt from Felicia Hemans’s “The Image in Lava”: Thou thing of years departed! What ages have gone by, Since here the mournful seal was set By love and agony! Temple and tower have . . .
When you are citing an image reproduced in a book, it is usually sufficient to refer to it in your text and create a works-cited-list entry for the book as whole . . .
Indicate in your caption that you have edited the image. For works that will be published, ensure that you have been granted the rights to do so by the rights holder. Say, for example, that you have . . .
. . . at the first couple (Milton 118). Work Cited Milton, John. Paradise Lost. Edited by David Hawkes, Barnes and Noble Classics, 2004. In some books, several image . . .