How do you Harvard reference a glossary?
The basics of a Reference List entry for an encyclopedia or dictionary entry:
- Author or authors. The surname is followed by first initials.
- Title of encyclopedia or dictionary entry.
- Title of encyclopedia or dictionary (in italics).
- Place of publication.
How do you Harvard reference a legal act?
Basic format to reference legislation
- Popular title of Case (in italics).
- Year (in round brackets).
- Volume number.
- Reporter abbreviation.
- 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.”