Titles should be marked with italics (underlining) or quotation marks, depending on the work being discussed. Titles of works that appear within a volume, such as short stories, poems, and essays, should be placed in quotation marks: " Araby," "The Prophecy," "Dulce et Decorum Est." 2.
Titles of works that are a volume in themselves, such as books, magazines, newspapers, plays, and movies, should be set off with underlining or italics: 3.
No quotation marks are used and the citation is at the end of the quotation after the final punctuation mark.
Remember that your voice is important -- after all it is your paper!
Macs are also very user friendly, which may benefit consumers who are new to computers. Therefore, students might find that a PC is their best option because it can run Microsoft Word and Power Point the smoothest. 48) Conversely, Jones (2010) disagreed with the statement that Macs work with graphics such as video and pictures better than PCs, stating that PCs can be modified to work as well as Macs.
A dropped quotation is a quotation inserted into the text without a signal phrase. Quotations comprising more than four lines of text are usually set off as block quotations. The plural of “ellipsis” is “ellipses." Here is an example from William Faulkner's short story "A Rose for Emily": "Alive, Miss Emily had been a tradition, a duty, and a care; a sort of hereditary obligation upon the town, dating from that day in 1894 when Colonel Sartoris, the mayor--he who fathered the edict that no Negro woman should appear on the streets without an apron-remitted her taxes, the dispensation dating from the death of her father on into perpetuity." ellipses are typically not used at the beginning or end of a quotation (see 11.57 ff) unless the quotation begins "with a capitalized word (such as a proper name) that did not appear at the beginning of a sentence in the original" (11.65).
Quotations need to be introduced appropriately using a signal phrase or sentence rather than being "dropped" into the paragraph with no context.
Note how the quotation in this example is "dropped" into the paragraph so that the reader is unsure who is speaking. Here are a few hints for using block quotations: Example: John F. If the material you’re omitting includes the end of a sentence, you can include the period along with the ellipsis (four periods instead of three). Use as many as you need to support your argument, but be sure that you analyze and explain their significance.
Your own title should neither be underlined nor placed in quotation marks unless it contains the title of the work you're discussing.
In that case, only the title of the work should be punctuated as a title. You can find examples of citation formats here: https://owl.english.purdue.edu/owl/.