1 Guide to. Referencing using the Harvard system August 2012
3 Referencing Harvard system Contents PAGE NO. INTRODUCTION THE HARVARD SYSTEM What Is It? What Should I Reference? HOW DO I REFERENCE? What Goes in the Text? What Goes in the Bibliography? Printed material a. Books b. A Chapter in a Book Second Hand References Internet / online Resources A. Web pages B. Online Journals C. Images from the Web D e-books E YouTube F. Podcasts G Blogs and Wikis Broadcasts Television & Radio DVDs, Videos & CD-Roms Other Types of Material EXAMPLE BIBLIOGRAPHY
5 Referencing Page 1 Introduction When you are producing a piece of written work you are likely to use a number of different sources of information, opinions and ideas, written or produced by others. You must acknowledge the creators of the material you have used in your work whether it is a direct quote, a picture, statistics, a graph or a paraphrase of another person s ideas and opinions. This process is called citing references. Your references are then collected in a list called a bibliography. If you do not reference your work properly it can be interpreted as plagiarism. Plagiarism means presenting the words or ideas of someone else as your own without proper acknowledgement of the source. This constitutes academic theft and is a serious matter. Referencing properly shows you have read widely and researched your work correctly. It also allows the marker to check the accuracy of your statements by following up your references. Therefore it is essential that you know how to reference every piece of work you hand in at College! The set of rules for citing references and compiling bibliographies covered in this guide is called the Harvard system. This is the method preferred by the majority of your lecturers at Aberdeen College. If you are already familiar with another system please consult your lecturer before using it. This guide sets out the general rules for using the Harvard system followed by templates and examples for specific kinds of media e.g. web pages, pod casts, journal articles etc.
6 Page 2 Referencing The Harvard System What Is It? The Harvard System is a widely used method of referencing made up of two main parts. 1. What goes in the text 2. What goes in the bibliography at the end It is important to understand the process before you start so that you know what information you will need to find. This guide aims to steer you through referencing in a simple manner. What Should I Reference? e-books Journal articles Blogs DVDs Pod casts Books Wikis Videos YouTube Pictures Web pages In other words just about anything you use. For class notes in Blackboard please consult your lecturer.
7 Referencing Page 3 How Do I Reference? The first step is to make sure that you note down the details of the books, articles, web pages or other sources of information that you use when you use them. If you don t take notes you may find that you have used a quote in your work but all you can remember is that it was in a green book with a picture of an elephant on the front As a general rule you should look for the following information: Author(s) or editor(s) Year of publication Title (of the book/journal/journal article/web page etc) Edition of the work (only if there has been more than one edition) Place of publication Publisher Page number(s) URL (web address) Accessed date (this is the date you viewed a web page) This information will then be used to create your reference citations and your bibliography. The following pages explain the process in more detail and include examples. Tip! If the item you need to reference came from Aberdeen College Library+ and you don t have all the details, you can search the Library+ catalogue or your borrower history to find the information you need.
8 Page 4 Referencing What Goes in the Text? In the Harvard system, the author s name and the year of publication are placed in brackets in the text at the point of reference (ie. immediately after reference to the work). This is called the reference citation. It will enable the reader to find the full details of the source in the bibliography at the end of your assignment. For example: Culture defines accepted ways of behaving (Haralambos, 2008) or Haralambos (2008) claims that culture defines accepted ways of behaving.. If you have taken a direct quote you should also put the page numbers of the book or journal in the text. This will pinpoint where the quote came from. For example: Jacobs (2002, p63) claims that it is a matter of luck whether we are born into wealth or poverty When using the material just as background reading, you should only include the author s name and year of publication. These rules are for all types of material. Any variations are given later in the guide.
9 Referencing Page 5 What Goes in the Bibliography? A bibliography is a list, at the end of your work, of all the information sources that you have used, in alphabetical order by the author s surname. (See the example Bibliography at the end of this guide.) The details for each entry in your bibliography depend on what type of material you took your information from. Was it a book? A journal? A website? YouTube? The details for each type of material are set out in a slightly different way. The order and grammar rules of the different parts of an entry in a bibliography are shown in this guide by the symbol and box below. Use the format (e.g. brackets or italics) and the punctuation (eg comma or colon) given. Important! The author s name must always go in reverse order ie. SURNAME first followed by a comma and the FIRST INITIAL then a full stop. eg. Jones, K. or Allan, S. Editors are treated the same as authors. Just use (ed) or (eds) after their name. It is essential to ensure you keep your punctuation consistent in every entry. Any item you have used only needs to go in the Bibliography once, no matter how many times you have used it in your piece of work.
10 Page 6 Referencing 1. Printed material 1a. Books If there is only ONE author or editor: Author or editor (year) Title.. Edition (if there is one). Place of publication: Publisher. Here are a couple of examples as they would be set out in a bibliography: Giles, J. (ed.) (2008) Access Oxford: Harcourt Education. Hayes, N. (2000) Foundations of psychology : an introductory text. 3rd edn. London: Thomson Learning. If there are TWO or THREE authors or editors: In the text, you can list up to and including the first three names. For example Payne, Williams and Allan (2008) claim that.. If there are MORE THAN THREE: In the text list the first name followed by et al. (this means and others ) For example Bruce et al. (2007) believe that. In the bibliography list all the names For example Bruce, S., Glendinning, T., Paterson, I. and Rosie, M. (2004) Sectarianism in Scotland. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.
11 Referencing Page 7 Important! If there are no individual authors or editors then use a company or organisation name. Readers Digest (2006) The most amazing places to visit in Britain. London: Readers Digest 1b. A Chapter in a Book If you are using a book that has chapters by individual authors you will need to cite the chapter and the book. The author & title of the chapter are given first, followed by the word in and then the author & title of the book. Page numbers also need to be included. These are the page numbers of the whole chapter (first page to last). In the example below pp means pages 26 to 29. Author or editor of chapter (year) Title of chapter in Author of book. Title of book. Place of publication: Publisher, Page numbers. For example. Loynes, C. and Higgins, P. (2007) Safety and risk in outdoor education in Higgins, P. A Guide for Outdoor Educators in Scotland. Penrith: Adventure Education, pp In the text use the author of the chapter: In outdoor activities risks have to be assessed on a daily basis (Loynes and Higgins 2007)
12 Page 8 Referencing 1c Journal Articles If you use a journal, magazine or newspaper article in your work you must reference the title of the article as well as the name of the journal. The page numbers of the article (first page to last) also need to be included. Author or editor of article (year) Title of article, Name of journal. Volume (part), page numbers. For example Smith, L. and Gibb, S. (2007) Postnatal support for drug users: evaluation of a specialist health visiting service, Community Practitioner, 80 (7), pp Second Hand References Whenever possible reference from the original source of the quote or information. However if you need to use the work of one person quoted in another persons work you must highlight this in the text. For example Giddens (2006), using results from Gunter s research outlines that children s programmes have high levels of violence, especially in cartoons.. In the bibliography you must cite the source you have been using not the original. So from the example above, Giddens and not Gunter. Your bibliography entry for the above example will look like this: Giddens, A. (2006) Sociology. 5th edn. Cambridge: Polity Press.
13 Referencing Page 9 2. Internet / online Resources 2A. Web pages References for web pages take much the same form as for printed material but you will also need to take note of the URL (web address) the date you viewed the site The word (Accessed Accessed ) should be used in the citation as in the example below. Author or editor of webpage (year) Title of webpage. Available at: URL (Accessed: Date). For example: Nursing & Midwifery Council (2010) Equality and diversity. Available at: (Accessed: 15 February 2010). Important! Often you will not find an individual author or editor. In this case use the organisation or company who own or publish the site. (Note this is not the site designer) In the text you do not need to include the URL Tip! If you cannot find all the details try one or all of the following:- o Going to the home page of the website o Clicking on contact us to find out more about the site. o Look at the bottom of the screen for About and last updated
14 Page 10 Referencing 2B. Online Journals Citing ing articles in online journals is similar to citing print articles with the addition of [online], URL and [accessed date] Author or editor of article (year) Title of article, Name of journal Volume (part number), Page numbers, Name of Collection [online]. Available at: URL (Accessed: Date). For example: Regenold, S. (2002) Over the river and through the woods: how to cross dangerous river ice, Climbing Online, 209(5) [online]. Available at: (Accessed: 9 Jan 2008). 2C. Images from the Web Blue Mountains, Australia. Photo by Michael Myers You should, wherever possible, credit the creator of the picture in a caption to the picture and reference in your bibliography at the end. Photographer (year) Title of Photograph [online]. Available at: URL (Accessed: Date). For example Myers, M. (2002) Blue Mountains, Australia [online]. Available at: (Accessed: 21 July 2008).
15 Referencing Page 11 2D e-books e-books follow the same format as books with addition of [Online] and URL. Author or editor (Year) Title. Name of e-book collection [Online]. Available at: URL (Accessed: date). For example White, M. (2006.) The body and the screen : theories of Internet spectatorship.. Ebrary [Online].Available at: (Accessed: 8 February 2010). Or Davies, A. (2009) Close-Up and Macro Photography. Myilibrary [Online]. Available at: (Accessed 8 February 2010). 2E YouTube To reference films on YouTube Name = the name of the person or the organisation posting the video (year) = the year the video was posted Name (year). Title. Available at URL [Accessed: date]
16 Page 12 Referencing For example: ExpertVillage (2008) How to Use Basic Woodworking Tools: Using a Biscuit Joiner.. Available at: PjJY14U (Accessed: 21 st January 2010). And MarumotoCavyRescue (2008) Feeding Guinea pigs.. Available at: (Accessed: 21 January 2010). 2F. Podcasts For podcasts reference the site where it was originally published. This is not generally i-tunes and definitely not my i-pod. (year) = the year the podcast was posted or last updated Day month = the day of the month when the podcast was posted Author/ presenter (year) Title of podcast, Title of internet site [Podcast]. Day month. Available at: URL (Accessed: date). For example Dan and Kate (2010) 6 Minute English: Burns Night, BBC World Service Podcast [Podcast]. 21 January. Available at: (Accessed : 23 January 2010). And Armitstead, C. (2010) Looking ahead in science fiction, The Guardian Books podcast [Podcast]. 14 January. Available at (Accessed: 21 January 2010).
17 Referencing Page 13 In the text: computer technology has already surpassed that shown in the early Star Trek films (Armitstead, 2010). Or without an author For example Lesson 134 (2009) Learn French by podcast [Podcast]. 4 December. Available at: (Accessed: 21 st January 2010). In the text French is a romance language (Lesson 134, 2009). 2G Blogs and Wikis Author = whatever name has been used in the blog, however weird! year = Year site was published or last updated Author of message (year) Title of message, Title of internet site, day month of posting. Available at: URL (Accessed: date). For example Fry, S. (2009) A tale of two cities, Stephen Fry s blog, 18 September. Available at: (Accessed: 21 January 2010). In the text Stephen Fry (2009) observed that..
18 Page 14 Referencing 3 Broadcasts Television & Radio Title of episode (Year of transmission) Title of programme, Series no, episode no. Channel, Day month of transmission. For example Enemy of the state? (2010) The Virtual Revolution, Episode 2. BBC 2, 5 February. In the text use the episode title Bill Gates ( Enemy of the state?, 2010) argued that.. If the programme is a single broadcast and not part of a series start with the title Title of programme (Year of transmission) Channel, Day month of transmission. If you have listened to the programme on the Internet or watched through a service such as the BBC i-player or 4oD you also need to add the URL and the accessed date. Title of programme (Year of transmission) Channel, Day month of transmission [Online] Available at: URL (Accessed: date). For example: The daily politics (2010) BBC Parliament, 5 February. [Online] Available at _05_02_2010/ (Accessed: 6 th February, 2010). For podcasts see 2F.
19 Referencing Page DVDs, Videos & CD-Roms Often you will not have an author or editor, so start with the TITLE instead. Year = the year of release. Medium = the type of material it is eg. Video, DVD, CD-Rom etc Available: = Publisher/ Distributer. Title of publication (year) [Medium]. Producer. Available: Publisher or Distributer For example Tractor catalogue (2008) [CD-Rom]. Profi International. Available: Agri publishing International. In the text: The specifications for this model (Tractor catalogue, 2008) would be quite sufficient for a small horticulture operation. Other Sources of Help There are quick guides to referencing on Blackboard. Just look for Referencing listed under My College Services. All College libraries hold copies of the book Cite them right: The essential referencing guide.look on the shelf at or ask Library staff to find it for you. If you can t consult any of the above then as long as you make it obvious what type of material you have used and you remember to be consistent this should be enough. Remember if you have any questions or are unsure of how to reference correctly please contact Library+ staff.
20 Page 16 Referencing Example Bibliography BBC (2008) US rivals to vote on crisis bill. Available at: (Accessed: 1 October 2008). Cressy, S. (2008) Illustrated beauty therapy dictionary. Harlow: Heinemann. Dovidio, J. and Penner, L. (2004) Helping and altruism in Brewer, M. Emotion and motivation. Oxford: Blackwell, pp ExpertVillage (2008) How to Use Basic Woodworking Tools: Using a Biscuit Joiner. Available at: (Accessed: 21 January 2010). Gunn, S. (2008) Employing deaf people: the Donaldson School example, WorkplaceLaw, 40, pp Health and Safety Executive (2008) What is work related contact dermatitis?. Available at: (Accessed: 1 October 2008). Kingston, B. (2005) Understanding muscles: a practical guide to muscle function. 2 nd edn. Cheltenham: Nelson Thornes. Lee, G. (2010) Assignment : Guantanamo reunited, BBC World Service Podcast [Podcast]. 21 January. Available at: (Accessed: 21 January 2010). Legg, B. (2008) Jewellery from natural materials. London: A&C Black. Lomas, C. (2008) Why are nurses still paying to park?, Nursing Times, 104(39), pp Matthews, R. (2008) Not so Nobel, Focus, 195, pp Ptak, C. (2008) Perfect cherry pie, The Guardian s Organic Allotment blog, 29 July. Available at: (Accessed: 21 January 2010). Singer, P. (ed.) (1991) A companion to ethics. Malden: Blackwell. Singleton, J. and Luckhurst, M. (2000) The creative writing handbook. 2 nd edn. Basingstoke: Palgrave. Smith, Z. (2001) White teeth. London: Penguin.
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