Maps

Reference list

Author, initial(s) Year, [Description of Map], viewed Day Month Year, <URL>.

Google Maps 2018, [Plenty Road Bundoora], viewed 6 June 2018, <https://www.google.com/maps/place/Bundoora+VIC+3083/@-37.6928789,145.0598259,16.25z/data=!4m5!3m4!1s0x6ad648bf8539b447:0x5045675218cd130!8m2!3d-37.695!4d145.064?hl=en>.

Google Maps 2017, [Leeds University], viewed 16 August 2017, <http://tinyurl.com/ylx3zwy>.

Reference list

Author, initial(s) (ed.) Year, Title, edition, Publisher, Place of publication.

Schwartzberg, JE (ed.) 1992, A historical atlas of South Asia, Oxford University Press, New
York.

Eales, S (ed.) 2003, The Jacaranda atlas, 3rd edn, John Wiley & Sons, Brisbane.

Reference list

Author, initial(s) Year, Title, scale if available, viewed Day Month Year, <URL>.

Bowen, T 1777, A new & accurate map of Asia: drawn from the most approved modern maps & charts, ca. 1:33,000,000, viewed 13 January 2012, <http://nla.gov.au/nla.map-rm185>.

Notes
  • The abbreviation ca. stands for "approximately" and is used when a date, or in this instance a scale, is not known exactly.

Reference list

Author, initial(s) Year, Title, scale, Publisher, Place of publication.

Mason, J 1832, Map of the countries lying between Spain and India, 1:8,000,000, Ordnance Survey, London.

Ordnance Survey 2002, Hampshire and the Isle of Wight: for touring and local route planning, 1:100000, Ordnance Survey, South Hampton.

In-text Referencing

Direct Quotes:

Always include the page number in-text when using a direct quote.  If the resource does not include page numbers, omit that part of the in-text reference.

Author Notes:

Include the surname/s of the author and year. For example,

 

No author: The life of insects (1979, p.23)  (The life of insects 1979, p. 23)

 

One author: Metcalf (2005, p. 184) (Metcalf 2005, p. 184)

 

Two to three authors: Savage, Bagnall and Longhurst (2005, p. 13)  (Savage, Bagnall & Longhurst 2005, p. 13)

 

Four or more authors: Kring et al. (2010, p. 71) (Kring et al. 2010, p. 72)

 

Group / corporate author: National Institute on Drug Abuse (2010)  (National Institute on Drug Abuse 2010)

Author Prominent

Metcalf (2005, p. 184) states that "the Nuer of southern Sudan lacked any institutions of governance; no chiefs or councils of elders, no armies or law enforcement".

Kring et al. (2010, p. 71) observe that “during the Dark Ages, some people with mental illness were cared for in monasteries, but many simply roamed the countryside”.

Information Prominent

"the Nuer of southern Sudan lacked any institutions of governance; no chiefs or council of elders, no armies or law enforcement" (Metcalf 2005, p. 184).

It has been suggested that “during the Dark Ages, some people with mental illness were cared for in monasteries, but many simply roamed the countryside” (Kring et al. 2010, p. 72).

"Most drugs of abuse directly or indirectly target the brain's reward system by flooding the circuit with dopamine" (National Institute on Drug Abuse 2010).

Paraphrasing:

It is strongly recommended that you also include the page number(s) when paraphrasing.

Author Prominent

Metcalf (2005, p. 184) contends that critical anthropology is characterised by reflexivity rather than negativism.

Savage, Bagnall and Longhurst (2005, p. 13) argue that the demise of local identities posited by some sociologist over the last two centuries, has not been borne out.

According to the National Institute on Drug Abuse, dopamine is released in the brain when most drugs of abuse are used (2010).

Information Prominent

Effective teaching is based on several... (Killen 2009, p.10)

The demise of local identities posited by some sociologist over the last two centuries, has not been borne out (Savage, Bagnall & Longhurst 2005, p. 13).