Organize your bibliography by author's last name in alphabetical order. Visit The Chicago Manual of Style Online for a more extensive list of examples.
Marien, Mary Warner. Photography: A Cultural History. London: Laurence King Publishing, 2014.
1. John D. Kelly, “Seeing Red: Mao Fetishism, Pax Americana, and the Moral Economy of War,” in Anthropology and Global Counterinsurgency, ed. John D. Kelly et al. (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2010), 77.
2. Kelly, “Seeing Red,” 81–82.
Kelly, John D. “Seeing Red: Mao Fetishism, Pax Americana, and the Moral Economy of War.” In Anthropology and Global Counterinsurgency, edited by John D. Kelly, Beatrice Jauregui, Sean T. Mitchell, and Jeremy Walton, 67–83. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2010.
Remember to cite the version of the book you are accessing. Listing a URL is preferable to listing an access date. In the case of Kindle books, or other resources without fixed page numbers, include section titles or chapter numbers.
Silverstein, Shel. Where the Sidewalk Ends. New York: Penguin Classics, 2007. Kindle Edition. Section three.
McQuire, Scott. “Photography’s afterlife: Documentary images and the operational archive.” Journal of Material Culture 18 (2013): 223-241.
Electronic Journal Article
Kraniauskas, John. "A Short Andean History of Photography: yawar fiesta." Journal of Latin American Cultural Studies 21 (2012): 359-378. Accessed February 22, 2015. doi: 10.1080/13569325.2012.711754.
Bailey, Robert. "Art & Language and the Politics of Art Worlds, 1969-1977." Doctoral Diss., University of Pittsburgh, 2012.
Website or Digital Content
Web content can often be mentioned within the body of the text, but if you would like to include a formal citation, be sure to include your access date or the date of modification of the webpage if it's available.
"MoMA | Bauhaus 1919–1933: Workshops for Modernity." MoMA | Museum of Modern Art. Accessed August 7, 2015. http://www.moma.org/visit/calendar/exhibitions/303.
When you write an annotation, you provide more than a summary. Annotations provide analysis, exposing the author's position and goals. Consider how the work helps to shape your own argument. Really good analysis at this stage can often make your final paper much stronger.
The Chicago Manual of Style is available in the Frick Fine Arts Library as a reference book (non-circulating) in the Reference Room. You can come to the library to refer to it at any time.
It is also available as an e-book through our library:
Students are advised to get their writing revised at The Writing Center on campus, whether it be a paper or a resume.