Images Of A Mla Bibliography

Reproducing Figures and Tables

Reproducing happens when you copy or recreate a photo, image, chart, graph, or table that is not your original creation. If you reproduce one of these works in your assignment, you must create a note (or "caption") underneath the photo, image, chart, graph, or table to show where you found it. If you do not refer to it anywhere else in your assignment, you do not have to include the citation for this source in a Works Cited list.

Citing Information From a Photo, Image, Chart, Graph, or Table

If you refer to information from the photo, image, chart, graph, or table but do not reproduce it in your paper, create a citation both in-text and on your Works Cited list. 

If the information is part of another format, for example a book, magazine article, encyclopedia, etc., cite the work it came from. For example if information came from a table in an article in National Geographic magazine, you would cite the entire magazine article.

Figure Numbers

The word figure should be abbreviated to Fig. Each figure should be assigned a figure number, starting with number 1 for the first figure used in the assignment. E.g., Fig. 1.

Title

Images may not have a set title. If this is the case give a description of the image where you would normally put the title.

Photograph – An image produced by a camera.


 

Citing a photograph displayed in a museum or institution

Structure:

Last, First M. Photograph Title. Year Created. Photograph. Museum/Institution, Location.


Museum/collection: Where the photo is taken
City: City where the photo is located

 

Example:

Cartier-Bresson, Henri. Juvisy, France. 1938. Photograph. The Museum of Modern Art, New York City.


Citing a photograph from a book

Structure:

Last, First M. Photograph Title. Year Created. Photograph. Museum/Institution, Location. Book Title. City: Publisher, Year Published. Page(s). Print

Example:

Bennett, Peter. Antique Shop, East Village. New York City: A Photogenic Portrait. Massachusetts: Twin Lights, 2004. 8. Print.


Citing a photograph found on a website

Structure:

Last, First M. Photograph Title. Year Created. Photograph. Museum/Institution, Location. Website Title. Web. Date Month Year Accessed.

Note: When citing sources reproduced online from their original versions, it is not necessary to include online information such as the website publisher or the date of electronic publication.
Note: This is the day that you found the image.

Example:

Cartier-Bresson, Henri. Juvisy, France. 1938. The Museum of Modern Art, New York City. MoMa. Web. 24 June 2010.


Citing a photograph from a database

Structure:

Last, First M. Photograph Title. Year Created. Photograph. Museum/Institution, Location. Database Title. Web. Date Month Year Accessed.

 

Collection/Museum and City: N/A
Data Accessed: This is the day that you found the image.

Example:

Freed, Leonard. Holidaymaker Stuck in Traffic Jam. 1965. ARTstor. Web. 1 July 2010.


Citing a digital image

Digital Image – A picture which can be viewed electronically by a computer.

 

Structure:

Last, First M. Title of Work. Digital Image. Website Title. Website Publisher, Date Month Year Published. Web. Date Month Year Accessed.

Image search: Do not cite the search engine where the image is found, but the website of the image the search engine indexes.

 

 

Data Accessed: This is the day that you found the image.

Example:

Guggenheim Museum in Spain. Digital image. HowStuffWorks. HowStuffWorks. Web. 22 July 2010.


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