For each type of source in this guide, both the general form and an example will be provided.
The following format will be used:
In-text citation (paraphrase) - entry that appears in the body of your paper when you express the ideas of a researcher or author using your own words.
In-text citation (quotation) - entry that appears in the body of your paper after a direct quote.
References - entry that appears at the end of your paper.
Information on citing and several of the examples were drawn from the APA Manual (6th ed.).
For more tips on paraphrasing and quotation
In-text citation (Paraphrase)
In-text citation (Quotation)
(Lindgren, 1994, p.468)
Barber, C. (2009). Gender identity. In: E. M. Anderman & L. H. Anderman (Eds.), Psychology
of classroom learning: An encyclopedia (Vols. 1-2, pp. 428-430). Detroit, MI: Gale-
VandenBos, G. R. (Ed.). (2007). APA dictionary of psychology. Washington, DC: American
Author Surname [of Article], Initial(s). (Year). Article title. In Editor Initial(s).
Surname (Ed.), Reference book title: Subtitle (ed. (edition), Vol. (volume),
pp. (page numbers). Place of Publication: Publisher.
Note: For well known reference works, it is not necessary to include full publication information.
Mendeley is referencing software which allows you to:
To get a Mendeley account on the CBS Library Institutional Licence please visit CBS Mendeley Guide