MLA Referencing Style - University College Dublin
The University of York - MLA referencing style
Our John Clinton example is MLA referencing in its simplest form: one author and one book. Things get a little more complicated when there are multiple authors for a single book or when there are multiple books by a single author. However, if you have the basics right and have made good notes for all your source material, you shouldn't run into insurmountable problems.
MLA Referencing style - Library - University of Canterbury
Please Note: The MLA referencing style usually requires a works cited section at the end of your essay, rather than a bibliography. However, in the Department of Hispanic Studies, in place of the list of cited works, we ask students to include a bibliography of all relevant texts that shaped your understanding of the subject. The bibliography must include not only print, but also non-print sources such as films and the internet. Creating this listing means ordering your primary and secondary texts in alphabetical order on the basis of the authors' surnames. The form is simple. Give it the title: Bibliography. Each significant piece of information gets its own full stup: