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 . . .
Search results for “image”
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 the search . . .
Cite an image from a slide presentation on the Web the same way you would cite an image on a Web page. Indicate the slide and its number, either in the optional-element slot at the end of the entry or in a parenthetical citation . . .
. . . to which it relates (see the MLA Handbook 50–53 for more). There is no date after the title of the container (MOMA) because the date the image was posted is not given on the site . . .
. . . by the McDragon monastery in the late sixth century were dragons.7 7Although Holloway identifies an exception to this phenomenon—what she asserts is a singular griffin image accompanying the Story of Dragonsong in McDragon MS Kode Vitalis IX—she agrees that all other instances of animals in the manuscripts appear to be dragons. Recent . . .
. . . song or book. It’s the store you purchased the work from and thus a conduit for access. Search engine results, like the thumbnail from a Google image search or the results displayed for books by the “look inside” function on Amazon are not works, and thus they are not containers. To consult the work . . .
. . . If it’s not clear from context that you are quoting stage directions, indicate this in your in-text citation: Manly’s scene concludes on a passionate image: “She sinks down in a Chair, he falls at her feet” (22 [stage direction]) To indicate that the quoted material is a stage direction, some scholars use . . .
All you need to know about the optional-element slot on the MLA style template . . .
. . . mark or an exclamation point. Include other punctuation only if it is part of the title or subtitle.” The handbook provides the following examples: Storytelling and Mythmaking: Image . . .
Learn how to document legal works in MLA style with our comprehensive guidelines . . .