Chicago: Print Sources
Below are examples of citations as they may appear in a bibliography. The examples are meant to be illustrative and do not encompass every possible situation. If you have questions about citing particular types of sources or dealing with particular situations, you should consult the Chicago Manual of Style or contact a reference librarian.
Book (view detail)
Carson, Rachel. Silent Spring. Greenwich, CT: Fawcett, 1962.
Book with Multiple Authors (view detail)
Fildes, Alan, and Joann Fletcher. Alexander the Great: Son of the Gods. London: Duncan Baird, 2001.
Book with Editor Instead of Author (view detail)
Lodge, Henry Cabot, ed. The History of Nations. New York: P.F. Collier, 1928.
Article in an Edited Book (view detail)
Haldon, John. "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, 2002.
Translated Book (view detail)
Freud, Sigmund. Beyond the Pleasure Principle. Translated by James Strachey. New York: Liveright, 1950.
Article from a Scholarly Journal (view detail)
Clabough, Casey. "Appropriations of History, Gothicism, and Cthulhu: Fred Chappell's Dagon." Mosaic: A Journal for the Interdisciplinary Study of Literature 36, no. 3 (2003): 37-53.
Article from a Magazine
While a specific page number may be cited in a note, the inclusive page numbers of an article may be omitted, since they are widely separated by extraneous material. When page numbers are included, a comma rather than a colon separates them from the date of the issue.
Marlowe, Lara. "The Secrets of Snefru." Time, July 22, 1996, 66-67.
Article from a Newspaper
Because a newspaper's issue of any given day may include several editions, and items may be moved or eliminated in various editions, page numbers may usually be omitted. If the paper is published in several sections, the section number or name may be given (e.g., sec. 1). To cite an article consulted online, include the URL.
Weisman, Steven R. "North Korea Seen as Ready to Agree to Wider Meetings." New York Times, Aug. 14, 2003.
Images From A Book/Journal (view detail)
Delaroche, Paul. "Portrait of a Woman," pastel drawing, 1829 (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.