Massaro, John. "Press Box Propaganda? The Cold War and Sports Illustrated, 1956." Journal of American Culture, vol. 26, no. 3, 2003, pp. 361-70. Academic Search Complete, search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&AuthType=ip,cpid&custid=s1088435&db=a9h&AN=10351835&site=ehost-live. Accessed 4 February 2019.
Paris, Václav. "On Surrealism and the Art of Crime: Considered as One of the Fine Starts." Journal of Modern Literature, vol. 33, no. 4, 2010, pp. 190-97. JSTOR, jstor.org/stable/10.2979/jml.2010.33.4.190. Accessed 4 February 2019.
Scott, Cord. "Written in Red, White, and Blue: A Comparison of Comic Book Propaganda From World War II and September 11." Journal of Popular Culture, vol. 40, no. 2, 2007, pp. 325-343. Psychology and Behavioral Sciences Collection. doi: 10.1111/j.1540-5931.2007.00381.x. Accessed 4 February 2019.
Note: the access date is optional in the current edition of MLA (8th). However, Prof. Izaguirre would like you to include it! It will go at the end, after the location info (url or doi).
Remember, for this assignment you're required to integrate 8-10 quotes (actual quotes, not paraphrases).
Original Text from Source:
"A much larger analogue of the asteroid belt, the Kuiper Belt is a cosmic junkyard, full of rubble thought to be left over from the formation of the solar system. But whereas the asteroid belt is made mostly of rock and metal, objects in the Kuiper Belt are composed largely of frozen water, ammonia and methane" ("Two Years On").
The Kuiper Belt consists of icy chunks of frozen water, ammonia, and methane believed to be "leftover from the formation of the solar system," much like the rocky field of the asteroid belt ("Two Years On").
A bigger version of the asteroid belt, the Kuiper Belt is a cosmic junkyard, full of rubble believed to be left over from the formation of the solar system. But while the asteroid belt is made mostly of rock and metal, objects in the Kuiper Belt are composed largely of frozen water, ammonia and methane.
Works Cited Citation for the Examples:
“Two Years On, the Kuiper Belt is in sight.” The Economist, 16 Sept. 2017, www.economist.com/science-and-technology/2017/09/16/two-years-on-the-kuiper-belt-is-in-sight.
Every time you refer to information that is not your original conclusion and is not common knowledge, you must give credit to where that information comes from. You will typically note in parentheses the author's/authors' names and relevant page number. This allows you to give credit without wasting excessive page space or disrupting the flow of the paper.
The images below use MLA style, but APA functions the same way in this regard; it's just that APA in-text citations would also include a publication year.
If an article doesn't have an author, your Works Cited citation will start with the article title, and your in-text citation will reflect that. It's all about making it easy for your reader to make a one-to-one connection by just skimming down the left edge of the Works Cited page.