. . . abstract or the paper, you might consider depositing it on a noncommercial repository like the MLA’s Humanities Commons so that you can get a DOI, share your work with colleagues, and invite feedback.   . . .
Search results for “doi”
. . . 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 . . .
. . . the mission of higher education.” Work Cited Glass, Erin Rose, and Micah Vandegrift. “Public Scholarship in Practice and Philosophy.” CORE, 2018, dx.doi.org/10.17613/g64d-gd16. PDF download. The following provides an example of how you would use the optional-element slot at the end of the entry . . .
When citing an article with no DOI that appears in a database, should I provide the URL specific to my institution?
Provide the information that is most useful for your reader. If your readers are composed exclusively of people at your institution, use the institution-specific link; otherwise, consider shortening the URL to the host name to make the citation reader-friendly to those outside your institution. Read more on shortening URLs.
. . . when the pages to which they refer are behind a paywall. Although writers can avoid these problems by following the handbook’s recommendation to use permalinks and DOI . . .
. . . provide the information for the document in one container. Then provide the name of the Web site on which the document appears, along with the URL or DOI: United States, Congress. Public Law 111-122. United States Statutes at Large, vol. 123, 2009, pp. 3480-82. U.S. Government Publishing Office . . .
. . . to the World and Back Again: Cultural Studies as Mediator of Curricular and Global Change.” ADFL Bulletin, vol. 44, no. 2, 2018, pp. 90–101, doi:10.1632/adfl.44.2.90. Looney, Dennis, and Natalia Lusin. Enrollments in Languages Other Than English in United States Institutions of Higher Education, Summer 2016 . . .
. . . unc.edu/handouts/should-i-use-i/. Webb, Christine. “The Use of the First Person in Academic Writing: Objectivity, Language, and Gatekeeping.” ResearchGate, July 1992, doi: 10.1111/j.1365-2648.1992.tb01974.x . . .
. . . Language and Literature Study.” Literary Studies in the Digital Age: An Evolving Anthology, edited by Kenneth M. Price and Ray Siemens, Modern Language Association, doi:10.1632/lsda.2013.7. In such cases, you can also treat the map as a work contained in another work and create a works-cited-list . . .