In Chicago style, the works-cited page should be double-spaced, with the same spacing within and between citations.
Citations beginning with names and those beginning with titles are to be alphabetized together. Numbers in titles
are treated as though they have been spelled out. For names, alphabetize based on the letters that come before the
comma separating the last name from the first, and disregard any spaces or other punctuation in the last name. For
titles, ignore articles such as "a" and "the" (and equivalents in other languages) for alphabetization purposes.
The reference list should contain only works that are cited
in the body of your paper. Newspaper articles are often omitted from the works-cited page; personal communications with the author
are generally omitted as well. In these cases, a citation note should be included in the body of the paper. The newspaper examples that appear in the tutorial are included in the sample Works Cited page below.
Becker, Elizabeth. 2003. "U.S threatens to act against Europeans over modified foods."
New York Times, Jan. 10.
Brest, Martin. 2003. Gigli. DVD. New York: Sony Home Entertainment.
Couper, Heather, and Nigel Henbest. 2002. "The hunt for Planet X." New Scientist,
14 December, 30-34.
Delaroche, Paul. 1829. "Portrait of a Woman," pastel drawing (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.
Fildes, Alan, and Joann Fletcher. 2001. Alexander the Great: Son of the gods.
London: Duncan Baird.
Freud, Sigmund. 1950. Beyond the pleasure principle. Translated by James Strachey.
New York: Liveright.
Gezon, Lisa L. 2002. "Marriage, kin, and compensation: A socio-political ecology of gender in Ankarana,
Madagascar." Anthropological Quarterly 75 (4): 675-706.
Haas, Stephanie. 2007. "Relational algebra 1." (lecture in Introduction to Database Concepts and Applications,
University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, NC).
Haldon, John. 2002. "Humour and the everyday in Byzantium." In Humour, history, and
politics in late antiquity and the early Middle Ages, edited by Guy Halsall, 48-71. New York:
Cambridge University Press.
Hedges, Chris. 2000. "When armies of conquest marched in, so did saints." New York Times,
February 12, LexisNexis Academic.
Kane, Dan and Jane Stancill. 2003. "UNC building projects advance." Raleigh News & Observer,
July 15. http://www.news-observer.com/front/story/2694510p-2498221c.html.
Monet, Claude. 1885. i>Meadow with Haystacks at Giverny, oil on canvas (Museum of Fine Arts, Boston). ARTstor.
Li, Albert P., and Robert H. Heflich, eds.
1991. Genetic toxicology. Boca Raton: CRC Press.
Rathgeb, Jody. 1997. "Taking the heights." Civil War Times Illustrated
36 (6): 26-32, Academic Search Premier (9185).
Reid, P. H. 2001. "The decline and fall of the British country house library." Libraries
& Culture 36 (2): 345-366. http://muse.jhu.edu/journals/libraries_and_culture/v036/36.2reid.html.
Scholz, Christopher H. 2002. The mechanics of earthquakes and faulting.
New York: Cambridge University Press.