Schlosser, Eric. Fast Food Nation: The Dark Side of the All-American Meal. Houghton Mifflin, 2001.
Peattie, Donald Culross. A Natural History of Trees of Eastern and Central North America. 2nd ed., Houghton Mifflin, 1950.
Brown, Nathan, and Sheryle A. Proper. The Everything Paying for College Book. Adams, 2005.
Bassis, Michael S., et al. Sociology: An Introduction. 4th ed., McGraw, 1991.
Glen Whitman, and James Dow. Economics of the Undead : Zombies, Vampires, and the Dismal Science. Rowman & Littlefield, 2014. EBSCO eBook Collection, search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&AuthType=ip,cpid&custid=s1088435&db=nlebk&AN=815518&site=ehost-live.
Stoker, Bram. Dracula. E-book, Grosset & Dunlap, 1897. Project Gutenberg, www.gutenberg.org/files/345/345-h/345-h.htm.
Rowley, Hazel. Franklin and Eleanor: An Extraordinary Marriage. Kindle ed., Farrar, 2010.
Arnold, H. F. "The Night Wire." Masterpieces of Terror and the Supernatural, edited by Marvin Kaye, Barnes & Noble ed., Barnes & Noble Books, 1993, pp. 328-334.
Chan, Janet. "Changing Police Culture." Policing: Key Readings, edited by Tim Newburn, Willian, 2005, pp. 338-63.
Martin, George R. R. A Feast for Crows. Narrated by Roy Dotrice, Random House Audio, 2011, www.audible.com/pd/Sci-Fi-Fantasy/A-Feast-for-Crows-Audiobook/B006LPIVL8/.
Sanderson, Brandon. Oathbringer. Narrated by Kate Reading and Michael Kramer, Macmillan Audio, 2017, hcpl.overdrive.com/media/3284488.
Martin, George R. R. A Feast for Crows. Narrated by Roy Dotrice, Random House Audio, 2011. CD.
Hopper, Edward. Nighthawks. 1942, Art Institute of Chicago. Prebles' Artforms, by Patrick Frank, 11th ed., Pearson, 2014.
Landacre, Paul. Illustration of paper birch trees. A Natural History of Trees of Eastern and Central North America, 2nd ed., Houghton Mifflin Co., p. 164.
Note: in the Landacre example, the art was produced for the book, rather than being reproduced in the book. The Landacre illustration is not titled in the book, so we write a description of the image instead. Because it's a description and not a formal title, we do not italicize it nor put "quotes" around it.
This example also applies to prefaces, forewords, afterwords, and other appendices not part of the main text.
Kaye, Marvin. Introduction. Masterpieces of Terror and the Supernatural, edited by Marvin Kaye, Barnes & Noble ed., Barnes & Noble Books, 1993, pp. xiii-xv.
Notes: Introduction is more of a label than a proper title, so it does not receive quotes. The page numbers at the end (xiii-xv) give the range of pages the introduction is found on; it is typical for introductions to have Roman numerals for their pages.
The "Barnes & Noble ed." could be excluded in light of B&N also being the publisher, but the copyright information page did provide enough detail about the arrangement that in this case, the redundancy seemed appropriate.
Pine, Frank Woodworth. Introduction. Autobiography of Benjamin Franklin, e-book, Holt & Co., 1916, www.gutenberg.org/files/20203/20203-h/20203-h.htm.
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/.