Citing Interview Chicago Manual Of Style

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Citing Interview Chicago Manual Of Style

This style is relatively flexible, as it accommodates a variety of sources, including those that are more esoteric. The Chicago Manual of Style (17th edition) lays out the rules for formatting writing and references in the Chicago style, and is aimed at professional writers. At AUT the style used is Notes-Bibliography. Readers need this information in both places. They also help readers find and use your sources in their own research. Bibliographies can include sources that you have not directly referred to in your written work, but which were still useful to you in your research. The only content which you do not need acknowledge is common knowledge. Always write down the title and author of a work when you take notes from it. Interview with First Name Last Name. Publication Title. Publication Information. Interview with First Name Last Name. Program Title. Network, Call letters, Date Interviewed. Interview by First Name Last Name. Interview Type. Location, Date Interviewed. The first person’s name should be reversed, with a comma being placed after the last name and a period after the first name (or any middle name). Titles and affiliations associated with the author should be omitted.Separate names by a comma. Interview with Bob Anderson. Personal interview. Pittsburgh, February 11, 2009. Newsweek, February 3, 2009. End the citation with a period. Tape recording. New York City, March 5, 2009. Tape recording. New York City, March 5, 2009. Click on a star to rate it. Submit Rating We are sorry that this post was not useful for you. Let us improve this post. Tell us how we can improve this post. Submit Feedback. O, The Oprah Magazine, April 1, 2009. Click on a star to rate it. Submit Rating We are sorry that this post was not useful for you. Let us improve this post. Tell us how we can improve this post. Submit Feedback. The second system is called author-date and is similar in layout to APA. Author-date is also paired with a bibliography.

All cited sources will also be listed in the Bibliography section. Full citation details are then placed in the Bibliography section. Citations can be exported directly to your Google Drive, or to Word or other formats. When printing this page, you must include the entire legal notice. This material may not be published, reproduced, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed without permission. Use of this site constitutes acceptance of our terms and conditions of fair use. These resources follow the seventeenth edition of The Chicago Manual of Style, which was issued in 2017. Unpublished interviews and personal communications (such as face-to-face or telephone conversations, letters, emails, or text messages) are best cited in-text or in notes rather than in the bibliography. Published interviews should be cited like periodical articles or book chapters. This can be as simple as a URL, or as complex as a location in an institutional archive; the latter is shown in the example below. An interview broadcast on television, radio, or similar has its own format, as follows: By Firstname Lastname. Publisher, date. They rarely appear as bibliographic entries. Do not include the e-mail address or other contact information through which the communication was conducted unless it is necessary and you have the source’s permission. This material may not be published, reproduced, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed without permission. Use of this site constitutes acceptance of our terms and conditions of fair use. APA Citation Generator How to cite an interview in Chicago style Published on October 18, 2019 by Jack Caulfield. A published interview is usually cited much like any other item in a periodical, but starts with the interviewee’s name in place of the author. An unpublished interview is generally just described in the text or in a note, not included in the bibliography, and is more flexible in format: 2.

David Wilson (editor at Daily Times ), in discussion with the author, January 2004. Table of contents Citing a published or broadcast interview Citing an unpublished interview Citing personal communications Citing a published or broadcast interview Citations of interviews that have been published (e.g. in a newspaper or magazine) or broadcast (e.g. on television, radio, or a podcast) generally follow the format for the form in which they were published, but with interview-specific information added. The citation always begins with the name of the person being interviewed. If there is a title, include this in quotation marks, and add the interviewer’s name after it. Video interview bibliography example Smith, Zadie. “On Shame, Rage and Writing.” Interview by Synne Rifbjerg. April 17, 2018. Video, 17:24. Note that an online video of an interview differs slightly from the usual format of a Chicago YouTube citation by starting with the interviewee’s name instead of the channel that uploaded the video. The exact format of the citation depends on whether you are using notes and bibliography or author-date style. In both styles, though, treat the interviewee as the author in in-text citations, footnotes, and bibliography or reference list entries. Citing an unpublished interview Sometimes you’ll want to cite from an interview that has not been formally published or broadcast. This may be an interview from an archive or one you conducted yourself. In Chicago style, you generally shouldn’t include an unpublished interview in your bibliography or reference list. Instead, just describe it in the text, or give details in a footnote. References to interviews of this kind should include the name of the interviewee, that of the interviewer, and any other information you think is relevant, such as the date and place of the interview: 1. Jack Caulfield, in discussion with John Smith, Amsterdam, September 2019.

If you yourself were the interviewer, replace your name with “the author”: 2. James Johnson, in conversation with the author, July 2018. If you’ve agreed to keep the interviewee anonymous, use an appropriate description of them. 3. Interview with a high-school teacher, March 2015. If the interview is available somewhere in the form of a transcript or recording, include information on how or where it can be accessed: 4. Jack Caulfield, interview by John Smith, 2019, transcript 44A, Scribbr Archives, Amsterdam. What can proofreading do for your paper. Scribbr editors not only correct grammar and spelling mistakes, but also strengthen your writing by making sure your paper is free of vague language, redundant words and awkward phrasing. See editing example Citing personal communications In cases where no formal interview was conducted but you wish to refer to a conversation, phone call, message, email, etc.Is this article helpful? 4 2 0 You have already voted. Thanks:-) Your vote is saved:-) Processing your vote. Jack Caulfield Jack is a Brit based in Amsterdam, with an MA in comparative literature. He writes and edits for Scribbr, and reads a lot of books in his spare time. Other students also liked Citing sources with Chicago style footnotes In Chicago style, you can cite sources in footnotes. If there is no publication or revision date, add an access date instead. 6 Comment or ask a question. Please verify you are human. Please click the checkbox on the left to verify that you are a not a bot. Scribbr Plagiarism Checker. How do I reference these within the paper. Should I provide a note each time I reference an interview. What should the note look like if I’m also attaching a full bibliography? Citations should include the names of both the person interviewed and the interviewer; brief identifying information, if appropriate; the place or date of the interview (or both, if known); and, if a transcript or recording is available, where it may be found.

” If you give complete information in the text, you don’t also need a note. Write something like “In an interview with the author in Hinsdale, Illinois, on February 20, 2008, Richard Goss claimed that...” The next time, you can be more brief: “In my 2008 interview with Goss, I learned...” For examples of note form, see 14.211. Citations should include the names of both the person interviewed and the interviewer; brief identifying information, if appropriate; the place or date of the interview (or both, if known); and, if a transcript or recording is available, where it may be found. Permission to quote may be needed; see chapter 4.” Here’s an example. Your footnotes and bibliographies should be single-spaced, but should have a blank line between entries. A page header in Chicago should be found on the top of every page justified to the right. The page header should contain the author's last name followed by the page number. The first page to be numbered should be page 2. Please use our title page creator to format your title page. Label this page bibliography at the top middle of the page. Do not underline, bold, enlarge or use quotes for the word Bibliography. The bibliography should include all sources cited within the work and may sometimes include other relevant sources that were not cited but provide further reading. The first note is a full note and the second note is a shortened form that can be used for subsequent citations of a source already cited. For help with other source types, like books, PDFs, or websites, check out our other guides. To have your reference list or bibliography automatically made for you, try our free citation generator. AnneInterview by. In person. Bradford court, 2014. I always had enough to do what I wanted to do. On the other hand, the cost of living grown up. So. if you interviewed a teacher now they might say no. I haven't got enough to buy a house.

The purpose of documentation is to: While this guide provides helpful examples, it may not be perfect. For more detailed information refer to The Chicago Manual of Style (16th ed.), available at Kitsap Regional Library, see the PDF handout and website links in the Learn More box below, or ask for help! Gives sample citations for a book, a journal article, an article in a newspaper or popular magazine, a book review, a thesis or dissertation, a paper presented at a meeting or conference, a website, a blog entry or comment, an e-mail or text message, and an item in a commercial database. Presented by The Chicago Manual of Style Online, a paid-subscription service. For help with other source types, like books, PDFs, or websites, check out our other guides. To have your reference list or bibliography automatically made for you, try our free citation generator. Erin RyanInterview by. In person. Melbourne, Victoria, 2014. As It Happens. By Carol Off. CBC Radio One, February 24, 2015. We honour the Blackfoot people and their traditional ways of knowing in caring for this land, as well as all Aboriginal peoples who have helped shape and continue to strengthen our University community. Menlo School,, Atherton, CA. September 6, 2013. In The Playboy Interview, edited by G. Barry Golson. New York: Wideview Books, 1981. Click here to ask Mrs. Rettberg for help. These sources are most often cited in the notes and bibliography style, as it can be difficult to create a concise in-text citation for nontraditional source information. You can use the citation for the book, article or website where the visual information is found and make the following changes. If there is a photographer or illustrator use his or her name in place of the author. If there is a caption, use the caption in place of the title of an article, or add the caption title in quotation marks with proper capitalization. Add a page number where the image is found.

If a numbered figure is given, add it after the page number. See also Work of Ar t and Captions for Art. New York: Little, Brown and Company, 2010. The Slave, 1513-15. Marble, 2.09 m. Paris, The Louvre. Pastel drawing, 10 by 12 in. (Ackland Art Museum, Chapel Hill, NC). In European Drawings from the Collection of the Ackland Art Museum, by Carol C. Gillham and Carolyn H. Wood. Chapel Hill: The Museum, University of North Carolina, 2001, page 93. Accessed January 5, 2011.. Gouache and india ink on paper, 53 by 28 centimeters.Follow the citation guidelines for the source in which the map is, e.g., website, book, article, etc. For a standalone map, cite as below. Place of publication: Publisher, Date. If presenting a table, see separate instructions in the Chicago Manual of Style for tables. It should be capitalized as you would for a regular sentence, but any specific titles of any works should follow the rules for titles and be italicized when necessary. Captions should be labeled as a Figure followed by the number in order in which it appears. The first figure should be Fig. 1, second figure is Fig. 2, etc. A photographer’s name occasionally appears in small type parallel to the bottom or side of a photograph. Include a short citation to the work and who owns the image. In Australia in Wartime. By Steve Tome. Sydney: Stern and Co., 1992, 12.) The box hedges, which are still cut by hand, have to be carefully kept in scale with the small and complex garden as well as in keeping with the plants inside the “boxes.” (Photograph by John Connelly. In Gardening Through the Seasons. By Nicole Mooney. New York: Bantam Books, 2003, 99.) Works of art can be cited using this format, but include the publication citation for where the image of the work of art was found, unless you have viewed the work in person. City, Collection. Frederick R. Los Angeles, Weisman Art Foundation. Include the conductor or performer if you are specifically citing their contributions.

If you can’t find a date consult a catalog or other source. If no date can be found, use “n.d.” (for no date). Don Giovanni. Orchestra and Chorus of the Royal Opera House, Covent Garden. Sir Colin Davis. With Ingvar Wixell, Luigi Roni, Martina Arroyo, Stuart Burrows, Kiri Te Kanawa, et al. Recorded May 1973. Philips 422 541-2, 1991, 3 compact discs. Originally released in 1970. Preiser Records, PR90113 (mono), 1992, compact disc. Recorded in 1936. Includes Beethoven’s Symphony no. 3 in E-flat Major and Symphony no. 8 in F Major. Performed by Jacqueline Du Pre.If the interview was found on a website or podcast follow the rules for citing in those formats. Begin the citation with the name of the person being interviewed. The Graham Norton Show. BBC America, December 14, 2009. National Public Radio.When citing work by a particular person or group, begin with that information. If citing a particular scene or feature, such as DVD interview or commentary include the appropriate information e.g., name of scene, or names of those being interviewed or providing commentary. When citing TV programs, cite the date of the original airing. Culver City, CA: Columbia Tristar Home Entertainment, 2001. Performed December 19, 1987. Ansonia Station, NY: Video Artists International, 1988. Videocassette (VHS), 141min. If an interview is being cited follow the citation format for an interview (see instructions above for citing an interview). First broadcast May 12, 2010 by PBS. Directed by Richard Lipworth and written by Richard Bond. Directed by David Schwimmer and written by Scott Silveri. If it is an interview you can treat it as an interview (see instructions for citing interviews above), but should note the medium and URL if available and dates of publication. If no date can be determined, cite the date accessed. Also cite the original date of performance if the podcast includes an audio or visual performance. Podcast audio, November 12, 2010..

Include the date of publication or last accessed along with the URL. If citing the recording of an original performance, include the date of the performance. Include the source type (e.g., “video”) and length. In this case you can use irregular capitalization and grammar (see sample below “HOROWITZ AT CARNEGIE HALL 2-Chopin Nocturne in Fm Op.55”) in order to point specifically to the correct source, specifically when there is no formal publisher, such as on YouTube. Examples below are from The Chicago Manual of Style. August 23, 2008.. Include a date if possible. November 28, 2011. This guide provides basic information on how to cite sources and examples for formatting citations in common citation styles. If the works are by the same author, use just the year and separate with a comma. See CMOS 15.30 for details.Here are some general features of the reference list: See examples in the left navigation. New York: Viking. If so, use that organization's name as the author in the reference list and in-text citation. ( CMOS, 15.36 )Washington, DC: World Bank. For the in-text citation, use the title, which can be shortened as long as the first word matches the reference list entry ( CMOS, 15.34 ) If the work is short, such locators may not be necessary. ( CMOS, 15.23 )London: Routledge. Include only the secondary source in your reference list. ( CMOS, 15.56 ) Oxford: Oxford University Press. ProQuest ebrary. London: Verso. Richmond: J. W. Randolph. New York: Academic International Press. Place: Publisher. For other reference works, cite as a book or book chapter. Otherwise, use the URL provided with the article. However, if a formal citation is needed, follow the example below, repeating the year with the month and day. However, if your professor requires it, follow the examples below, repeating the year with the month and day. For regularly occurring columns, cite with both the column name and headline or just the column name.

If citing an online newspaper, include the URL at the end. If citing from a library database, include the database name. If there is no last modified date, use n.d. If a reference list entry is needed, follow the example below. Direct or private messages shared through social media are treated as personal communication (see COMS, 15.53 ). If you have already fully quoted the text of the post, that element is not needed in the note. If relevant, include media type (photo, video, etc.) after the name of the social media service. While you should always cite the format you used, the original date of the work, if known, should be privileged in the citation. ( CMOS, 15.57 ) Original Release Year. Album Title. Record Label Catalog Number, Year of Format Used, Medium or Streaming Service or File Format. Original Film Release Year.Generally, include details about the original published source (if applicable) and details related to the digitized copy such as source type, length, and where it is posted. See the two examples of format below. Original Release Year. Video Title. Original Production Company. From Provider of Online Video. Source Type, Running Time. URL. From Original Performance or Source Date. Posted Date. URL. MPEG video, 9:15. From televised debate September 26, 1960. Posted September 21, 2010. In the running text or caption indicate the artist, year the work was created, title of the work, and where it is located. See CMOS 15.31. Year of Item. Item Description. Month Day, Year of Item. Collection Name. Repository Name, Place. Williams College Special Collections. Williamstown, MA. March 22, 1861. Hopkins Family Papers. Williams College Special Collections, Williamstown, MA.