You can cite an item in your bibliography with the command
To create a report in PDF format for your bibliography:
Translations: to include them or not and how to list them?
If and where to place translations within your bibliography depends first of all on whether you chose to use as your research material translations rather than originals, to work with both, or to exclude translations altogether. However, as you are most likely going to be a PhD student enroled in a Romance studies department, it will be expected that you will predominantly study your sources in their original language. This concerns primary sources as well as secondary sources. However, if for example, you are examining the process of translation itself, or the reception of specific authors in different countries, then the inclusion of translations and your method of listing them within your bibliography obviously becomes a crucial point.
For information on creating your bibliography, see .
Multiple works by an author
What should you do if you have to list more than one work by a particular author? You will need to decide whether to arrange your entries alphabetically by title or chronologically. In the case of primary literature, it may, in certain cases, make sense to order your entries in choronological order, whereas multiple secondary works of one author should almost always be organized alphabetically. Moreover, if translations are added, you will have to decide once more, where to place them. If, for example, you have opted to put your primary sources in chronological order, do you then maintain a chronological system for the translations, or do you let the translations follow directly after the original? More often than not, the latter is preferable. But the choice is up to you - use your intelligence and consider the relevance of a chronological organization within the overall framework of your bibliography and research project. Whichever way you choose, explain to the reader briefly how and why you organized your bibliography in a certain way.
With , you can cite references in a manuscript with just a click and watch your paper format instantly including in-text citations, footnotes and your bibliography. The utility installs a tab in the MS Word ribbon or you can access it from the tab in Microsoft Word.With your background research plan in hand, you will find sources of information that will help you with your science fair project. As you find this information it will be important for you to write down where the sources are from. You can use the to help you, just print out a few copies and take them with you to the library. As you find a source, write in all of the necessary information. This way, when you are typing your bibliography you won't need to go back to the library and find any missing information. The more information you write down about your source, the easier it will be for you to find if you want to read it again.A bibliography is a listing of the books, magazines, and Internet sources that you use in designing, carrying out, and understanding your science fair project. But, you develop a bibliography only after first preparing a — a road map of the research questions you need to answer. Before you compose your bibliography, you will need to develop your background research plan.The first thing you will want to do is select an output style for your document. Any in-text citations or footnotes and your bibliography will be displayed in your document while you write your paper – in the output style you have selected. You can always change the style later if you need to.