D4 Class 7.1

Mar 9

Presentations 3 of 3

D5

  1. Portia
  2. Rachael
  3. Jack
  4. Aaron

D6

  1. Joe
  2. Victoria
  3. Jaz
  4. Minji

D7

  1. Claire
  2. Sungmin
  3. Angela
  4. Zeya
  5. Theodora

Chicago Style Footnotes

We're shifting from MLA to Chicago Style footnotes for the remainder of the semester. To get you up to speed, I've posted some basic instructions here (along with links to quizzes on Blackboard). Please do the quizzes in time for class, and post any questions or confusions in the comments below.

If you DON'T have a question, then instead please post a sentence from essay 1 where you cited a source, along with the relevant Works Cited entry. We'll use those to practice creating footnotes.

17 responses to “D4 Class 7.1

    • I am confused about when to use “Ibid” and when to use the shorter citation with the page number and author and title of work but no publishing info. I am also confused what goes where in a Chicago style paper.

    • 1) Does Ibid apply to any source? What does it mean?
      2) When and when not should we include publisher information? What makes a article or source obscure enough to put the publisher information?

    • Why is there a period and a comma after Ibid., p 57. on the practice test but on the graded quiz a question with the same format was only a period?

    • I don’t understand why number 3 on the practice quiz has the publisher information, but 5 does not. Is it because Life is very well known, or is it because it is an article?

    • For the graded test, the second question, I don’t get that why we should have “New York” in the parenthesis since the question doesn’t include the location at first.

  1. The start of this predation can be traced all the way back to Columbus setting out across the Atlantic to introduce Christian values to the Asians on the other side of the world in the hopes of eventually dismantling Muslim trade routes (“Christopher Columbus”).

    “Christopher Columbus” (video). Khan Academy,
    khanacademy.org/humanities/us-history/precontact-and-early-colonial-era/old-and-new-worlds-collide/v/christopher-columbus.

    • In MLA, Tinker & Freeland should look like this:

      Tinker, Tink, and Mark Freeland. “Thief, Slave Trader, and Murder.” Wicazo Sa Review, 23, 1, 2008, 25-50. Project Muse, muse-jhu-edu.ezproxy.bu.edu/article/235622

    • In MLA, Armitage should look like this:

      Armitage, David. “Christopher Columbus and the Uses of History.” History Today 42, 5, 1992, 50-55.

  2. Columbus tortured and killed millions of Taino people not for the glory of God or the advancement of Spain, but to enforce quotas of harvested gold (Tinker and Freeland).

    Tinker, Tink and Mark Freeland. “Thief, Slave Trader, Murderer: Christopher Columbus and
    Caribbean Population Decline.” Wicazo Sa Review, vol. 23, no. 1, University of
    Minnesota Press, 2008, pp. 25+. Gale Academic Onefile. http://www.go-gale-com.ezproxy.....up=outside.

  3. As written by Tink Tinker and Mark Freeland,”Their task
    was to use the indigenous people as slave labor to extract natural
    resources–both mineral and agricultural–to benefit their own wealth and that of Colon and the spanish crown. ”

    Tink Tinker and Mark Freeland, “Thief, Slave Trader, Murderer: Christopher Columbus and Caribbean Population Decline,” Wicazo Sa Review 23, no. 1(2008):25-50

  4. Columbus did indeed live up to his great stature, however the explorer had also become “the environmental hatchet-man” and the “scape-goat for genocide” (Armitage 55).

    Armitage, David. “Christopher Columbus and the Uses of History.” History Today, vol. 42, no.5, May 1992, pp. 50-55, scholar.harvard.edu/files/armitage/files/columbus.pdf.

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