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.
Frimer, Jeremy A., and Linda J. Skitka. “Are Politically Diverse Thanksgiving Dinners Shorter than Politically Uniform Ones?” PLoS ONE, vol. 15, no. 10, Oct. 2020, pp. 1–27. Academic Search Complete, doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0239988.
Jackson, Michael, and Paul Lieber. “Countering Disinformation: Are We Our Own Worst Enemy?” The Cyber Defense Review, vol. 5, no. 2, 2020, pp. 45–56. JSTOR, www.jstor.org/stable/26923521.
Margolin, Sara J., et al. “E-Readers, Computer Screens, or Paper: Does Reading Comprehension Change Across Media Platforms?” Applied Cognitive Psychology, vol. 27, no. 4, July 2013, pp. 512–519. Academic Search Complete, doi:10.1002/acp.2930.
Note: websites are almost never scholarly, even if they can be reputable. If you've been asked to use scholarly sources for your assignment, a website is unlikely to count.
When you're adding the URL, delete the http:// portion at the beginning.
Hollmichel, Stefanie. "The Reading Brain: Differences Between Digital and Print." So Many Books, 25 Apr. 2013, somanybooksblog.com/2013/04/25/the-reading-brain-differences-between-digital-and-print.
Steinmetz, Ferrett. "You Don't Need to Feel Guilty About Books You Haven't Read Yet." Tor.com, Macmillan, 3 May 2021, www.tor.com/2021/05/03/stop-feeling-guilty-about-the-books-you-havent-read-yet/.
Farrelly, Elizabeth. "Fear of Not Having Had." Orion, 2008, orionmagazine.org/article/fear-of-not-having-had.
Hitchens, Christopher. "A Breath of Dust." The Atlantic, July-Aug. 2005, www.theatlantic.com/magazine/archive/2005/07/a-breath-of-dust/304066/.
Hitchens, Christopher. "A Breath of Dust." The Atlantic, July-Aug. 2005, pp. 142-46.
Stanley, Alessandra. “‘Mad Men’ Strains to Stay as Button-Down as Ever.” The New York Times, 13 Aug. 2009, nyti.ms/1V0CGfg.
Feder, Barnaby J. "For Job Seekers, a Toll-Free Gift of Expert Advice." The New York Times, late ed., 22 Mar. 1994, pp. A1+.
This refers to a particular article in an anthology of articles which were collected a book for publication. This one article is included in the Literature Resource Center database. The citation reflects its original publication information and where it was found online.
This is one of the rare cases where you have 3 containers: the original book, the volume of criticism that article was collected into, and the database that makes it available digitally.
Hammond, Ray. "The Scientist as God." The Modern Frankenstein: Fiction Becomes Fact. Blandford, 1986, pp. 21-45. Nineteenth-Century Literature Criticism, edited by Jessica Momanto and Russel Whitaker, vol.170, Gale, 2006. Literature Resource Center, go.galegroup.com.lscsproxy.lonestar.edu/ps/i.do?p=LitRC&sw=w&u=nhmccd_main&v=2.1&it=r&id=GALE%7CH1420072656&asid=faff8efd86d91b8334de7b63ffaed22b.
If you're referring to the written transcript of a speech, radio show, presentation, etc., indicate that by adding "Transcript." as a special label to your citation.
“Words.” Radiolab, narrated by Jad Abumrad and Robert Krulwich, WNYC / National Public Radio, 9 Aug. 2010, www.radiolab.org/story/91725-words/transcript/. Transcript.
Because these documents are standalone and lengthy, their citation actually mimics a book (or an e-book, to be more precise, because you'll also be including information about the website or repository hosting the manuscript as a second container).
Dusza, Erin M. Epic Significance: Placing Alphonse Mucha's Czech Art in the Context of Pan-Slavism and Czech Nationalism. 2012. Georgia State University, Master's thesis. ScholarWorks @ Georgia State University, scholarworks.gsu.edu/art_design_theses/103/.