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ENDNOTES
The Endnotes Guide has two parts. Part I has brief instructions on creating endnotes using Microsoft Word versions 97-2003 and 2007. Part II lists examples of how to format citations for endnotes using the Chicago Style of documentation for notes mainly for literature, history, and the arts.
PART I. BRIEF DIRECTIONS TO CREATE ENDNOTES USING MICROSOFT WORD VERSION 97-2003 AND VERSION 2007 (or higher)
Let the software do the work for you.
Endnotes are citations grouped at the very end of a document, for example, after all of the chapters in a book, at the end of an essay, at the end of a chapter in a book, or at the end of an article.
Remember, click Apply immediately after you changed the number format for endnotes from Roman numerals to Arabic numerals.
Remember, read about the endnotes feature in the software’s Help or Tutorial file.
Remember, an endnote can contain more than one cited source.
STEPS for Word version 97-2003 (note I am doing this from memory because I do not have Word 97-2003. If someone still uses Word 97-2003, please inform the instructor if the procedure is correct):
1. Position the cursor after the final punctuation mark at the very end of the sentence that you want to reference with one or more cited sources.  That is position the cursor at the very end of the sentence after the very last character, e.g. a period, question mark, or a closing quotation mark.
2. Click on Insert
3. Click on Reference
4. Click on Footnote
5. Click on Endnote
            5a. When you click endnote, the program displays Roman numerals (i, ii, iii…), but you must use Arabic numerals (1, 2, 3…)
            5b. Click on Number format
            5c. Select Arabic numerals (1, 2, 3…)
            5d. Click on Apply
6. Word will remember the settings for endnotes; so, from this point on, all you have to do is click on insert for subsequent citations.
7. To create your endnote, click on Insert, Reference, Insert, and Word creates the citation number in the text and in the endnotes area 
8. In the endnotes area, type the citation information according to Chicago style of documentation
STEPS for Word version 2007:
1. Position the cursor after the final punctuation mark at the very end of the sentence that you want to reference with one or more cited sources.  That is position the cursor at the very end of the sentence after the very last character, e.g. a period, question mark, or a closing quotation mark.
2. Click on the References tab
3. Click on a little square with arrow (to the right of the word, Footnotes) at the bottom right corner of the References tab to open a Dialog Box labeled “Footnote & Endnote”
4. Click the Endnote button
5. When you click endnote, the program displays Roman numerals (i, ii, iii…), but you must use Arabic numerals (1, 2, 3…)
            5a. Click on Number format
            5b. Select Arabic numbers (1, 2, 3…)
            5c. Click on Apply
6. Word will remember the settings for endnotes; so, from this point on, all you have to do is click on insert endnotes for subsequent citations.
7. To create your endnote, click on Reference, Insert Endnote, and Word creates the citation number in the text and in the endnotes area 
8. In the endnotes area, type the citation information according to Chicago style of documentation
PART II. EXAMPLES OF COMMON TYPES OF CITATIONS FOR ENDNOTES
For LER458Y, endnotes and citations follow the Chicago style of documentation. You can find more details about the Chicago style on many websites, but this brief guide should satisfy at least 95% of your needs.
The below examples of citations are formatted for endnotes, not for bibliographies.
Notice that with endnote citations under the Chicago style of documentation, the author’s name appears as first name, middle initial or middle name, and last name and that pages numbers indicating where the essayist found the specific fact or information are indicated for books and journal articles.
A quick “rule of thumb” when citing from the Internet
            Indicate the parent URL if the item is from a periodical database, particularly subscription databases like ProQuest, MUSE, or JSTOR (via the Pennsylvania State University Libraries (http://www.libraries.psu.edu/eres/PSU_azlist.html#azlist).
            Indicate the full URL if the item is a web document, often ending in html, htm, or shtml, for example, http://www.museum.tv/archives/etv/G/htmlG/goodntimes/goodtime.htm.
BOOKS (PRINT AND ONLINE)
Your most important or common examples for citing books are in entries #1 through #4, #7, #9, #10, and #14.
1. BASIC FORMAT FOR A PRINT BOOK
William H. Rehnquist, The Supreme Court: A History (New York: Knopf, 2001), 204.
2. BASIC FORMAT FOR AN ONLINE BOOK
Heinz Kramer, A Changing Turkey: The Challenge to Europe and the United States (Washington, DC: Brookings Press, 2000), 85, http://brookings.nap.edu/books/0815750234/html/index.html.
3. TWO OR THREE AUTHORS
Michael D. Coe and Mark Van Stone, Reading the Maya Glyphs (London: Thames and Hudson, 2002), 129-30.
4. FOUR OR MORE AUTHORS
Lynn Hunt and others, The Making of the West: Peoples and Cultures (Boston: Bedford/St. Martin’s, 2001), 541.
5. UNKNOWN AUTHOR
The Men’s League Handbook on Women’s Suffrage (London, 1912), 23.
6. EDITED WORK WITHOUT AN AUTHOR
Jack Beatty, ed., Colossus: How the Corporation Changed America (New York: Broadway Books, 2001), 127.
7. EDITED WORK WITH AN AUTHOR
Ted Poston, A First Draft of History, ed. Kathleen A. Hauke (Athens: University of Georgia Press, 2000), 46.
8. TRANSLATED WORK
Tonino Guerra, Abandoned Places, trans. Adria Bernardi (Barcelona: Guernica, 1999), 71.
9. EDITION OTHER THAN THE FIRST
Andrew F. Rolle, California: A History, 5th ed. (Wheeling, IL: Harlan Davidson, 1998), 243.
10. VOLUME IN A MULTIVOLUME WORK
James M. McPherson, Ordeal by Fire, vol. 2, The Civil War (New York: McGraw-Hill, 1993), 205.
11. WORK IN AN ANTHOLOGY
Zora Neale Hurston, “From Dust Tracks on a Road,” in The Norton Book of American Autobiography, ed. Jay Parini (New York: Norton, 1999), 336.
12. LETTER IN A PUBLISHED COLLECTION
Thomas Gainsborough to Elizabeth Rasse, 1753, in The Letters of Thomas Gainsborough, ed. John Hayes (New Haven: Yale University Press, 2001), 5.
13. WORK IN A SERIES
R. Keith Schoppa, The Columbia Guide to Modern Chinese History, Columbia Guides to Asian History (New York: Columbia University Press, 2000), 256-58.
14. ENCYCLOPEDIA OR DICTIONARY
Encyclopaedia Britannica, 15th ed., s.v. “Monroe Doctrine.”
NOTE: The abbreviation “s.v.” is for the Latin sub verbo (“under the word”).
15. SACRED TEXT
Matt. 20.4-9 (Revised Standard Version).
Qur’an 18:1-3.
ARTICLES IN PERIODICALS (PRINT AND ONLINE)
16. ARTICLE IN A JOURNAL: For an article in a print journal, include the volume and issue numbers and the date.If the article is paginated, give a page number in the endnote.
Jonathan Zimmerman, “Ethnicity and the History Wars in the 1920s,” Journal of American History 87, no. 1 (2000): 101.
For unpaginated articles, page references are not possible, but in your endnote you may include a “locator,” such as a numbered paragraph or a heading from the article, as in the below example for an article published online.
For an article accessed through a database service such as EBSCOhost, JSTOR, MUSE, or ProQuest, or for an article published online, include the parent URL, for example, http://www.proquest.com/ or https://www.jstor.org/ and not the full web site address of the item.
Journal article from a database service:
Eugene F. Provenzo, Jr., “Time Exposure,” Educational Studies 34, no. 2 (2003): 266, http://search.ebscohost.com/

Journal article published online:
Linda Belau, “Trauma and the Material Signifier,” Postmodern Culture 11, no. 2 (2001): par. 6, http://pmc.iath.virginia.edu/text-only/issue.101/11.2belau.txt

17. ARTICLE IN A MAGAZINE. For a print article, provide a page number in the endnote (and a page range in the bibliography).
Joy Williams, “One Acre,” Harper’s, February 2001, 62.
For an article accessed through a database service such as FirstSearch or for an article published online, include the parent URL.
If the article is paginated, give a page number in the endnote (and a page range in the bibliography). For unpaginated articles, page references are not possible.
Magazine article from a database service:
David Pryce-Jones, “The Great Sorting Out: Postwar Iraq,” National Review, May 5, 2003, 17, http://newfirstsearch.oclc.org/
Magazine article published online:
Fiona Morgan, “Banning the Bullies,” Salon, March 15, 2001. http://www.salon.com/2001/03/15/bullying_2/
18. ARTICLE IN A NEWSPAPER. For newspaper articles – whether in print or online – page numbers are not necessary. A section letter or number, if available, is sufficient.
Dan Barry, “A Mill Closes, and a Hamlet Fades to Black,” New York Times, February 16, 2001, sec. A.
For an article accessed through a database such as ProQuest or for an article published online, include the parent URL, for example, http://www.proquest.com/

Newspaper article from a database service:
Gina Kolata, “Scientists Debating Future of Hormone Replacement,” New York Times, October 23, 2002, http://www.proquest.com/

Newspaper article published online:
Phil Willon, “Ready or Not,” Los Angeles Times, December 2, 2001, http://www.latimes.com/news/la-foster-special.special.
19. UNSIGNED ARTICLE. When the author of a periodical article is unknown, treat the periodical itself as the author or follow the optional method.
BostonGlobe, “Renewable Energy Rules,” August 11, 2003, sec. A.
Optional: “Renewable Energy Rules,” Boston Globe, August 11, 2003, sec. A.
20. BOOK REVIEW
Nancy Gabin, review of The Other Feminists: Activists in the Liberal Establishment, by Susan M. Hartman, Journal of Women’s History 12, no. 3 (2000): 230.
21. WEBSITES AND POSTINGS
Include as much of the following information as is available: author, title of the site, sponsor of the site, and the site’s URL. When no author is named, treat the sponsor or the parent organization as the author.
Kevin Rayburn, The 1920s, ftp://ftp.heritageacademies.com/ET/CurriculumCenter/HGGLessons/MI%20EPIC%20HGG%20BINDERS/7th%20Grade/PDFs/TheTwenties/RoaringTwenties/TwoVeiws.pdf
NOTE: The Chicago Manual of Style does not advise including the date you accessed a Web source, but you may provide an access date after the URL if the cited material is time-sensitive: for example,

http://www.history.com/this-day-in-history (accessed May 1, 2005).
22. SHORT DOCUMENT FROM A WEB SITE. Include as many of the following elements as are available: author’s name, title of the short work, title of the site, sponsor of the site, and the URL. When no author is named, treat the site’s sponsor as the author.
Sheila Connor, “Historical Background,” Garden and Forest, Library of Congress, http://www.loc.gov/preservation/about/prd/gardfor/essays/connor.html.
PBS Online, “Media Giants,” Frontline: The Merchants of Cool, https://www.pbs.org/wgbh/pages/frontline/shows/cool/giants/.
23. ONLINE POSTING OR E-MAIL: If an online posting has been archived, include a URL, as in the following example. E-mails that are not part of an online discussion are treated as personal communications (see item 26 below). (Online postings and e-mails are not included in the bibliography.)
Janice Klein, posting to State Museum Association discussion list, June 19, 2003, http://listserv.nmmnh-abq.mus.nm.us/scripts/wa.exe?A2=ind0306c&L=sma-l&F=lf&S=&P=81.
OTHER SOURCES (PRINT, ONLINE, MULTIMEDIA)
24. GOVERNMENT DOCUMENT
U.S.Department of State, Foreign Relations of the United States: Diplomatic Papers, 1943 (Washington, DC: GPO, 1965), 562.
25. UNPUBLISHED DISSERTATION
Stephanie Lynn Budin, “The Origins of Aphrodite (Greece)” (PhD diss., University of Pennsylvania, 2000), 301-2.
26. PERSONAL COMMUNICATION
Sara Lehman, e-mail message to author, August 13, 2003.
27. PUBLISHED OR BROADCAST INTERVIEW
Ron Haviv, interview by Charlie Rose, The Charlie Rose Show, PBS, February 12, 2001.
28. VIDEO OR DVD
The Secret of Roan Inish, DVD, directed by John Sayles (1993; Culver City, CA: Columbia TriStar Home Video, 2000).
29. SOUND RECORDING
Gustav Holst, The Planets, Royal Philharmonic, André Previn, Telarc compact disc 80133.

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