In-text citations from EasyBib
Without citing direct quotations or paraphrases you may be accused of plagiarism.
In-text citations in the body of your paper help the reader connect your research to your works cited page.

Figuring out your in-text citations is important, yet easy. You just need to follow these rules:

Pay attention to the punctuation and formatting in the examples to answer the following questions.

Examples of Rules
Use this works cited page to answer the questions.
Name:
Your answer
#1 You need to use a quote from the article "Tuning in to Conversation in the Novel: Gatsby and the Dynamics of Dialogue." What should its in-text citation be in your paper?
Include the round brackets ( ) in your answer.
Your answer
#2 You think page nine in the novel helps describe Daisy perfectly: she had "the kind of voice that the ear follows up and down, as if each speech is an arrangement of notes that will never be played again." What should its in-text citation be in your paper?
Include the round brackets ( ) in your answer.
Your answer
#3 You read a database article from the source Literature and Its Times: Profiles of 300 Notable Literary Works and the Historical Events That Influenced Them and decided to paraphrase the information you learned. What should its in-text citation be in your paper?
#4 In his first video about The Great Gatsby, John Green says, "I mean the amazing thing about The Great Gatsby is that Fitzgerald didn't know the Great Depression was coming, but his book sure reads like prophecy." How would your in-text citation look for this source?
Include the round brackets ( ) in your answer.
Your answer
#5 You include information from two biographies about F. Scott Fitzgerald. What should the in-text citations look like?
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