*Use your NoodleTools account to create your Works Cited list.
*Select the Chicago Citation Style and Advanced.
*For help with your account, please ask Ms. Crow or Ms. Kane.
When you do research, you should always remember that it is your responsibility as a scholar to give proper credit to the sources you use. A source is any book, web site. article, film, image or document you use in the course of your research. If you use someone else's ideas without telling the reader where you got the information, you are committing plagiarism. Plagiarism is a very serious form of academic dishonesty, and you must always take the greatest care to avoid it. To avoid plagiarism, simply provide documentation for any idea or facts that you found as part of your research. Documenting your sources also allows anyone who reviews your project to locate and verify your sources.
- Crow, Suzanne, "Guide to Writing Citations," The Spence School, last modified August 8, 2014, accessed September 25, 2014, https://spenceschool.onwhipplehill.com/podium/default.aspx?t=204&nid=736227.
Places to get help online:
Chicago Documentation Style by Diana Hacker: A quick overview of how to cite different sources in a bibliography and a footnote
Chicago Manual of Style - Purdue University Online Writing Lab: An excellent resource for citation information and research help.
Chicago Manual of Style: Online edition of The Chicago Manual of Style. Provides examples for obscure sources.