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How do you reference an editorial Harvard style?

When citing a discussion post in your reference list, include the author of the post, the date, the name of the discussion thread, and the course URL. Your in-text citation would follow the normal citation order: (Smattering, 2014).

How do you reference an editorial Harvard style?

  1. Author/Editor (if it is an editor always put (ed.) after the name)
  2. (Year of publication)
  3. Title (this should be in italics)
  4. Series title and number (if part of a series)
  5. Edition (if not the first edition)
  6. Place of publication (if there is more than one place listed, use the first named)
  7. Publisher.

How do you cite a forum post?

When citing a discussion post in your reference list, include the author of the post, the date, the name of the discussion thread, and the course URL. Your in-text citation would follow the normal citation order: (Smattering, 2014).

How do you reference a website using Harvard?

The basics of a Reference List entry for a Web page or Web document:

  1. Author or authors. The surname is followed by first initials.
  2. Year.
  3. Title (in italics).
  4. Publisher. Where there is a corporate author, the publisher and author may be the same.
  5. Date viewed.
  6. Web address .

How do you Harvard reference a blog post?

Blog

  1. Author of message.
  2. Year that the site was published/last updated (in round brackets).
  3. Title of message (in single quotation marks).
  4. Title of internet site (in italics).
  5. Day/month of posted message.
  6. Available at: URL.
  7. (Accessed: date).

How do you Harvard reference a blog with no author?

Web page with no author When a web page has no identifiable author, cite in the text the first few words of the reference list entry, usually the title and the year, note the title of the web page is italicised.

How do you Harvard reference a discussion paper?

To be made up of:

  1. Author of paper.
  2. Year of publication (in round brackets).
  3. Title of paper (in single quotation marks).
  4. Title of conference: subtitle (in italics).
  5. Location and date of conference.
  6. Place of publication: publisher.
  7. Page references for the paper.