How do you short cite Bluebook?
In general, a short form for a case has the following elements:
- Name of the case (underlined or italicized and abbreviated according to Rule 10.2)
- Volume of the reporter.
- Reporter abbreviation.
- Pinpoint citation to specific page referenced preceded by “at”
How do you cite an article in Bluebook format?
A citation to a consecutively paginated* journal article includes the following six elements:
- Author’s full name as it appears on the article.
- Title of the article (underlined or italicized)
- Volume number.
- Journal title abbreviation (see Table 13)
- First page of the article.
- Date of publication.
Do I have to cite the Declaration of Independence?
If you are citing the Declaration or Constitution itself, do not cite it in the works cited list. This is because both are considered well-known, or common knowledge documents. In your text, do not underline or use quotation marks for the words Declaration of Independence or Constitution of the United States.
How do you cite a declaration?
- When citing the Declaration of Independence or the Constitution itself, do not cite it in the “Works Cited” list.
- The first time you reference the work, include the institutional author (US) and date (1776) in your parenthetical reference.
- Ex: “. . . in the Declaration of Independence (US 1776).”
- Advanced citing:
How do you cite a treaty?
Bluebook Format for Treaty Citations A treaty citation should include the following components: 1) the name of the agreement, 2) the abbreviated names of the parties (only for bilateral treaties), 3) the subdivision cited (if applicable), 4) the date of signing, and 5) the source(s) for the text of the treaty.
How do you cite the Declaration of APA?
You can cite the UN Universal Declaration of Human Rights as a document found on the web for purposes of assignments:
- Author: United Nations.
- Original publication date: 1948.
- Title: Universal declaration of human rights.
How do you cite the US Code Bluebook?
There are generally four elements in a citation to a statute in the United States Code: The title number. The abbreviation of the code used (here, U.S.C.) The section symbol (§) followed by a space and the section number containing the statute.