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‘Referencing your Essay and Understanding the IAA Styleguide’. Deborah Kerr & Emma Southon. Referencing your Essay and Understanding the IAA Styleguide. Where to find the Styleguide Referencing FAQs How to reference How to construct a bibliography. Where is the IAA Styleguide?.

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referencing your essay and understanding the iaa styleguide

‘Referencing your Essay and Understanding the IAA Styleguide’

Deborah Kerr

&

Emma Southon

referencing your essay and understanding the iaa styleguide1
Referencing your Essay and Understanding the IAA Styleguide
  • Where to find the Styleguide
  • Referencing FAQs
  • How to reference
  • How to construct a bibliography
slide12

Academic honesty

  • Plagiarism
  • First impressions
    • You look lazy
    • The essay looks bad
  • For the marks (up to 33%)
slide14

Because you have to

  • Easier than making up your own version
  • Makes your marker’s life easier!
slide16

Quotes – primary and secondary

  • Embedded quotes
    • Barratt argues that the perceived change in Gaius’ behaviour is ‘likely to be the residual effects of the illness,’ but many others disagree with this conclusion (Barratt 1993: 74).
slide17

Longer quotes

    • As Barrett concludes:

If Caligula was mad, he was not the type of potty eccentric typified by a Ludwig of Bavaria, but a much more frightening Stalinesque figure, capable of rational decisions, capable of statesman-like acts (when it suited him), but morally neutral, determined to sweep all before him in the pursuit of his own personal ends and ultimately indifferent to the consequences of his actions (Barratt 1993: 241).

slide18

Empirical statements

    • As a child Gaius was often affectionately called Caligula by the army, a nickname meaning Little Boots

(Suet, Cal 9).

    • Preferably to primary literature.
slide19

Paraphrase

    • While this may not be representative of actual behaviour, the image of a Roman mother as an authoritarian, a transmitter of traditional morality and an educator is consistent in Roman literary sources
        • (Dixon 2001: 6-7).
slide20

To support your argument

    • Preferably to primary material
    • The superlative Roman mothers, whose behaviours were held up as exemplars, are moral guides and active intercessors in their children’s lives

- (Veturia: Livy, 2.39.1-40; Plut, Cor 33-36; Cornelia: Plut, Gaius Gracchus 13; Cicero, Pro Cae 211; Cornelius Nepos, On the Latin Historians Frags 1&2; Atia: Nicolaus of Damascas, Life of Augustus Frag 127; Tac, Dial 28; Suet, Aug 61.2; Aurelia: Tac, Dial 28; Plut, Caesar 7.3; 9).