Online-only Published Interviews List the interview by the name of the interviewee. Directed by Lana Wachowski and Lilly Wachowski, performances by Emile Hirsch, Nicholas Elia, Susan Sarandon, Ariel Winter, and John Goodman, Warner Brothers, 2008. When you find an image on a web page that you want to use, look around the image to see if there is a name for the artist or photographer If one is used, write their name. For instance, if you find the image on a blog or social network page instead of a newspaper or academic site, the blogger may mention that he found the image somewhere else or provide a link to the original source of the image. Do not italicize this descriptive title or put it in quotes. They can include photographs illustrations or graphics found on a website database or scanned or saved to your computer.
Use the descriptor that appropriately expresses the type of presentation e. Generally, citations begin with the artist name. List the interview by the name of the interviewee. A second option would be to refer to the title of the image and its author in the body of your paper and then key your in-text citation to an entry for the blog post in the works-cited-list entry: Sheldon, Natasha. This is another element that may be difficult to find when using an online image. When you mention the image in the text of your research paper, you typically must include a parenthetical citation that will direct readers back to the full citation in your reference list.
Rural France in the new millennium: Change and challenge. Place the name of the presentation in quotation marks. Example: Red Hills with White Shell in italics. This will make your paper more accurate and will also grant it more reliability, as your readers are more likely to trust information from a Gallup poll than from a stranger with a blog. Citing an Internet Image Also Found Elsewhere Provide the artist's full name: last name and then first name. Place the title of the work in quotation marks.
Include whether it appeared in a newspaper, journal, book, or website and the information for that source. Finally, be as specific as possible and include page numbers in your citation if you can. Provide the date the image was created. If you email her and find out where she obtained the graph, you can cite the graph's actual creator. Chicago style does not require you to list the date you accessed the image. Do not place the description in quotation marks.
For instance, if someone has a professional-looking graph about public opinions on the Iraq War in her blog, it is unlikely that she created it because she would have had to conduct the poll herself. Once you have collected the information for your image, whether from Google or through a regular search you are ready to create your citations. Magocsi, Historical atlas of central Europe. For all in-text citations, use the first author's name followed by et al. To cite an image found through Google using the image-search function, you must identify the Web site—that is, the container—where the image was posted. The image of the painting was accessed through ibiblio.
Once you are on that website, follow the directions above for finding information about an image on a website. Remember that for a second container, the title is listed first, before the contributors. Last Name, First Name, editor. Look for the copyright symbol. Copyright Considerations Before continuing, you should understand that many of the images found through Google and other search engines are copyright protected.
For more examples and variations see the. Start with the title for a film or video. Works Progress Administration 45 1960 : Reel 2, Microfilm 820. Sydney Opera House — Vivid 2016. How to Find the Information for an Image on the Internet from a Web Page 1.
The publisher of the Website - This is the name of the organization responsible for the website, followed by a comma. Finally, provide the name of the institution that houses the artwork followed by the location of the institution if the location is not listed in the name of the institution, e. Always try to find the name of the person who created the image. For instance, you would cite a source with a host website as follows: Kingsley, E. It is considered plagiarism if you don't. Follow this with the full original publication title and the original publication date.