ANNOTATED BIBLIOGRAPHY 4th Quarter Project What is a bibliography • A bibliography is a list of sources books journals websites periodicals etc one has used for researc by gqt19864

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									ANNOTATED BIBLIOGRAPHY

     4th Quarter Project
        What is a bibliography?
• A bibliography is a list of sources (books,
  journals, websites, periodicals, etc.) one has
  used for researching a topic. Bibliographies
  are sometimes called "references" or "works
  cited" depending on the style format you are
  using. A bibliography usually just includes the
  bibliographic information (i.e., the author,
  title, publisher, etc.).
    What is annotation?

• An annotation is a summary
      and/or evaluation.
So what is an Annotated Bibliography?
• Therefore, an annotated bibliography
  includes a summary and/or evaluation of each
  of the sources.
      What is your assignment?
• For your annotated bibliography, you must
  find and read at least three (3) sources
  related to your chosen topic. One (1) of these
  sources must not be from the internet, but
  must be a printed source (books, journals,
  etc.).
                     How?
• You must read the relevant parts of your
  sources, and then summarize the information
  that you find.
• Your annotated bibliography will list 3 sources,
  and beneath each bibliographic entry you will
  put the annotation. The annotation should
  give a thorough overview of the information
  discussed in the source (4-8 sentences).
            MLA FORMAT—
     What is it and how do I find it?
• The bibliographic entries should follow MLA
  format. Details on how to use MLA format
  can be found at
  http://owl.english.purdue.edu/owl/resource/
  557/01 or in the back of your Literature text
  book.
 How do I write the bibliography for a
          website source?
• You need to find the following information about
  the website to write down:
• Author(s). Name of Page. Date of
  Posting/Revision. Name of
  institution/organization affiliated with the site.
  Date of Access <electronic address>.
• (Date of Posting/Revision is the date of copywrite
  of the webpage or the last date it was revised.)
• (Date of Access is the date you went on the
  website to get the information.)
 Example of website bibliography:
• Felluga, Dino. Undergraduate Guide to Literary
  Theory. 17 Dec. 1999. Purdue University. 15
  Nov. 2000
  <http://omni.cc.purdue.edu%7Efelluga/theory
  2.html>.

• Author(s). Name of Page. Date of Posting/Revision.
  Name of institution/organization affiliated with the
  site. Date of Access <electronic address>.
          What if I cannot find all that
          information from a website?
• Find all the information you can find and put it in the
  order mentioned. For instance, if you find no author of
  a website, just start with the next thing—the name of
  the website page.
• Author(s). Name of Page. Date of Posting/Revision. Name of
  institution/organization affiliated with the site. Date of Access <electronic
  address>.
• If you find no copywrite date or revision date, just skip
  that part and move on to the name of the organization
  who sponsors the site. If that is not known, skip that
  and write the date of access (the date you went on the
  website and found information.
    What if my website has an article
     name as well as a page name?
• Then follow this example:
• An article on a web site:
• Author(s)."Article Title." Name of web site. Date of
  posting/revision. Name of institution/organization
  affiliated with site. Date of access <electronic address>.
• Article on a web site example
• Poland, Dave. "The Hot Button." Roughcut. 26 Oct.
  1998. Turner Network Television. 28 Oct. 1998
  <http://www.roughcut.com>.
• Note that you put the article name in quotes, and
  underline the name of the website. Always put the
  angled brackets around the IRL address of the website.
   How do I write a bibliography of a
                book?
• Author(s). Title of Book. Place of Publication:
  Publisher, Year of Publication.
• Book with one author:
• Henley, Patricia. The Hummingbird House.
  Denver: MacMurray, 1999.
• Book with more than one author
• Gillespie, Paula, and Neal Lerner. The Allyn
  and Bacon Guide to Peer Tutoring. Boston:
  Allyn, 2000.
   How do I write the annotation?
• Beneath each citation you will write the annotation.
  It would look something like this:
• On this website, all the works of Shakespeare are listed
  along with summaries of each work. There are also
  articles by critics that describe the good and bad
  qualities of each work, as well as speculation on when
  each was written. Finally, there are famous quotes
  associated with each of the plays, as well as pictures of
  some of the most famous productions of the plays. The
  section detailing new words coined by Shakespeare in
  each of the plays was valuable to my research on how
  Shakespeare affected the English language.
    This is the form you would use to fill
     out each annotated bibliography:
• 1ST source (write the bibliographic entry according to MLA rules):
  ____________________________________________________________
  ____________________________________________________________
  __________________________________________________
• Annotation:
  ____________________________________________________________
  ____________________________________________________________
  ____________________________________________________________
  ____________________________________________________________
  ____________________________________________________________
  ____________________________________________________________
  ____________________________________________________________
  This source is a: (book, internet, journal, etc.)
  _____________________________________________
• I found this source at (name of library, home, internet, etc):
  ____________________________________________________________

								
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