How do you Harvard reference a glossary?

How do you Harvard reference a glossary?

The basics of a Reference List entry for an encyclopedia or dictionary entry:

  1. Author or authors. The surname is followed by first initials.
  2. Year.
  3. Title of encyclopedia or dictionary entry.
  4. Title of encyclopedia or dictionary (in italics).
  5. Publisher.
  6. Place of publication.

How do you Harvard reference a legal act?

Basic format to reference legislation

  1. Popular title of Case (in italics).
  2. Year (in round brackets).
  3. Volume number.
  4. Reporter abbreviation.
  5. First page number. e.g. Reurich v Sureway Employment and Training Pty Ltd (2018) FCA 680.

How do you Harvard reference an online dictionary?

In: Publication Title. [online] City: Publisher, p. Pages Used. Available at: http://Website URL [Accessed Date Accessed].

How do you reference a court Judgement Harvard?

If a case has a neutral citation, Cite them right says that you should include in your reference list: ‘Name of the case’ (year) court, case number. Database or website [Online]. Available at: URL (Accessed: date).

How do you Harvard reference the Constitution?

The first reference to the Constitution should be in full in the text and does not need a footnote: The Constitution of the Republic of South Africa, 1996. Subsequent references must be ‘the Constitution’ and not ‘the 1996 Constitution’ or ‘the Final Constitution’.

How do I Harvard reference Encyclopedia Britannica Online?

Reference: ‘Entry title’ (Year) Title. Available at: url (Accessed day month year). Example: ‘Canadian Shield’ (2020) Encyclopaedia Britannica.

Do you have to cite a definition?

You do not always need to cite and reference a dictionary definition. As subject dictionaries and encyclopedias are usually written by a specific author/s or organisation, and contextual definitions are provided, you will need to cite and reference them in the usual way.

How do I reference the Oxford dictionary?

First name, Surname (if known), number edition. (Location: Publisher, Year of publication), s.v. “Title of Entry,” URL if entry came from online source. Oxford English Dictionary, 2nd ed. (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2004), s.v. “Parable.”