- A "Bibliography" is an old-fashioned term for a "Works Cited" page.
- A "bibliographic entry" is the basic information you provide about each
work you cite.
- Burgwinkle, William. "Knighting the
Classical Hero: Homo/Hetero Affectivity in Eneas." Exemplaria
5.1 (1993): 1-43. Literary Reference Center. Web. 30 Mar.
- n.b. Titles of Journals, books, plays, and
long poems (like epics or sagas) are italicized or underlined.
Titles of articles, songs, and short poems are put in "quotations
- "Annotated" means "with notes"; in this case it means that you have
added your notes to a bibliographic entry.
The Annotated Bibliography:
- You should review
the topics for
before you begin your research, since you will be using at least one of your
chosen articles in your paper.
- You MUST use Galileo to find articles
(see Galileo Search Instructions below)
- You will need to find at least 5 scholarly, peer-reviewed,
journal articles about your topic.
- Read the articles.
- Create a bibliographic entry for each
article (see above)
- For each article you will write (in your own
words) a summary of the author's argument.
- For each article you will analyze the article
- give me your opinion about the author's
- tell me whether or not you agreed with the
- what if anything did you learn from reading the
Galileo Search Instructions
- Go to Galileo
- Go to
Library Web Page
- Click on
"GALILEO - Find Articles and More"
- From a campus computer you will have full access to Galileo
- You can also access Galileo directly from
- Search by "Keyword" for your topic
- On the Results Page in the Left Margin ...
- Under "Limit To" click on "Full Text" and "Scholarly (Peer
- Under "Limit by Type" click on "Academic
- Son of Citation Machine: A
website that generates the citation for you. BEWARE! If you do not input the
information exactly the citation may be off.
- Galileo will write your citation for you. Just copy and paste (note this
is the only circumstance in which I will tell you to copy and paste):