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 . . .
Search results for “image”
. . . of water and a boat. Work Cited Sendak, Maurice. Where the Wild Things Are. HarperCollins Publishers, 25th anniversary ed., 1963. If you discuss a cover image in detail and want to credit the artist, you could provide the artist’s full name at first mention in your prose or the artist’s last . . .
The in-text citation for any work should key to a works-cited-list entry. For examples, see our post on citing an image reproduced in a book.   . . .
How do I cite a photograph from a Web site that credits the image to an organization rather than to the photographer?
. . . in the “Publisher” slot, followed by the date of publication. In a second container, list the name of the Web site where you found the image and a URL. Because your entry starts with the title of the photograph, your in-text citation will key to the title in the entry: In a . . .
Should the school where a course, seminar, or lecture occurred be listed as the container or the location?
. . . or lecture took place: Smith, Ryan. English 204: African American Literature. 4 Apr. 2016, Evergreen State College, Olympia. For more examples, see our post on citing an image shown in a lecture.   . . .
If I am citing an image from a database, and no information is provided about the artist, do I need to seek out the information for my citation?
No. If you cite an image from a database, your works-cited-list entry should only provide the information you are given . . .
If I have to place my appendix after the works-cited list, where should the works I cite in the appendix be listed?
. . . works-cited list. If you cite only a few sources, provide full publication information for each source in endnotes or, if the appendix is composed exclusively of image . . .
Illustrative visual material other than a table—for example, a photograph, map, drawing, graph, or chart—should be labeled Figure (usually abbreviated Fig.), assigned an arabic numeral, and given a caption: Fig. 1. Mary Cassatt, Mother and Child, Wichita Art Museum. The label and caption ordinarily appear directly below an illustration and have the same one-inch margins as the text of the paper. Visit our Formatting a Research Paper page to learn more about including tables, figures, and musical illustrations in papers. You can also read our post on punctuating captions.
In published works, credits–that is, permission to reprint image . . .
If my works-cited-list entry has a title styled in quotation marks that ends in a question mark, should I insert a period after the question mark?
. . . the example below: “How Do I Cite a Map?” The MLA Style Center, Modern Language Association of America, 6 Apr. 2018, style.mla.org/citing-image . . .