Source: Black, S. (2020).
In-text references (citations) and Reference lists (Bibliography) help you avoid plagiarism. When referencing the School uses APA 7th edition. APA is one of the more widely used referencing guidelines.
Use APA CiteMaker to build your references lists (bibliographies) as well as your in-text references (citations).
Referencing is a key part of the School's Academic Integrity policies and procedures. Copyright refers to who owns the work (text, images, data, etc.) you are using. Copyright and Creative Common licenses tell you if you have permission to use the other person's work and ideas.
NOTE: Use the following guidelines when citing and referencing images of art. The way you cite and reference art depends on whether you need to provide attribution. Attribution is where the image licence commits you to document the creator or owner of the image. See also the Explore more section at the bottom of this page.
Creator surname, Initials. (year published). Title of work. [Format]. In Title of book (page number). Place of publication: Publisher.
Tolkien, R.R. (1936). Mordor in the third age [Map]. In Lord of the Rings (p. 2). Melbourne: Allen & Unwin.
Referencing works such as 'The painter' (2016) by Paulina Olowska, Emily Witt in the New York Times (2016) implies that a nostalgia for a lost past has inspired a new generation of Eastern European painters.
Preparing to go out (Yosoou hitobito) (Fumie, 1935)
The Balance (Piccinini, 2019)