• Humanities,  Research

    Worth Repeating: “Quoted in”

    From time to time Fourth Form students find helpful quotes located in something other than the quote’s original source.  This is referred to as an indirect source. When parenthetically citing an indirect source, do give credit to the indirect source.  To do so, use the term “qtd. in” (stands for “quoted in”) followed by the last name of the author of the indirect source, followed by the page number on which the quote was found. For example: Schoder concludes that in Millville, “everybody wears plaid” (qtd. in Smith 275). The end-of-paper, complete bibliographic citation for this same item, would then begin with the author of the indirect source. For example:…

  • History,  Humanities,  Research,  Uncategorized

    Citing Indirect Sources: “Quoted in”

    From time to time fourth form students find helpful quote(s) located in something other than the quote’s original source.  This is referred to as an indirect source. When parenthetically citing an indirect source, do give credit to the indirect source.  To do so, use the term “qtd. in” (stands for “quoted in”) followed by the last name of the author of the indirect source, followed by the page number on which the quote was found. For example: Schoder concludes that in Millville, “everybody wears plaid” (qtd. in Smith 275). The end-of-paper, complete bibliographic citation for this same item, would then begin with the author of the indirect source. For example:…

  • Humanities,  Research,  Web Resources

    So Cited: Parentheticals

    As the Humanities V research paper draws to a close, proofreading is in the air. Consider using Noodlebib as a helpful guide when double-checking those parenthetical citations. How?: When logged in to your Noodlebib account, click on your Humanities V list (what we would refer to as the paper’s bibliography) and find the citation being parenthetically cited.  Follow that citation all the way over to the right-hand side, and click parenthetical reference to reveal Noodlebib’s suggestion. What?: Parenthetically cite when you quote, paraphrase or refer to another person’s idea(s).