Secondary sources. Journal articles written by historians published in scholarly journals.
Secondary sources. Collections of scholarly journals that include history journals along with journals from other academic disciplines.
19th century journals
Magazines, newsletters and other popular sources written for members of a community. Could be primary or secondary sources depending on how you use them.
Indexes that list citations for scholarship published on a topic. Use the UNLV Find Text button to find out if the full article is available online or request a PDF delivered to your email via ILLiad.
Chicago style citations have two components: the NOTES part, which appears in your footnotes or endnotes, and a BIBLIOGRAPHY that lists all sources at the end of the paper.
NOTES citations put the author's first name first and refer to the specific page in the book or article being cited that the quotation or paraphrase refers to. It's punctuated like a single sentence with commas separating the elements.
3. Peter LaSalle, “Conundrum: A Story about Reading,” New England Review 38, no. 1 (2017): 95, Project MUSE.
The corresponding entry in the BIBLIOGRAPHY begins with the author's last name and includes all page numbers for a journal article or book chapter. Each unit of the citation ends with a period.
LaSalle, Peter. “Conundrum: A Story about Reading.” New England Review 38, no. 1 (2017): 95–109. Project MUSE.
The name of an article or chapter is always in quotation marks; the work that it is part of (journal or book) is italicized. Journals have a volume number, which usually changes once per year; they may have an issue number ("no. 1") or a season or month (winter 2016), or both. Include the full range of page numbers.
Below are a variety of secondary sources - what types of sources are they?