Answered By: Jennifer Harris Last Updated: Aug 19, 2022 Views: 154007
Citing a website in Chicago style requires you to include much of the same information you would including in citing a print resource like author(s)/editor(s), title of website, publisher information, etc. This information can be difficult to find on a website so you may have to look around a bit to find the information. Chicago style also requires that you include the date you accessed the website and/or publication date (if available), and the website's URL. For detailed information please visit: 14.207: Citing web pages and websites.
1. Firstname Lastname, “Title of Web Page,” Publishing Organization or Name of Website, publication date and/or access date if available, URL.
Shortened note (after it has been used once):
4. Lastname, "Shortened title."
Bibliographical Entry (don't forget to indent second and subsequent lines):
Lastname, Firstname. “Title of Web Page.” Publishing Organization or Name of Website. Publication date and/or access date if available. URL.
Web Page, Author
1. Kathie Nunley, "The Caffeine Craze of Youth," Layered Curriculum, accessed July 28, 2008. http://help4teachers.com/caffeine.htm.
Nunley, Kathie. "The Caffeine Craze of Youth." Layered Curriculum. Accessed July 28, 2008. http://help4teachers.com/caffeine.htm.
Web Page, Group Author
3. United Nations Platform for Action Committee, “Globalization and Clothes,” Women and the Economy, last modified March 2011, http://unpac.ca/economy/g_clothes.html.
United Nations Platform for Action Committee, “Globalization and Clothes,” Women and the Economy, last modified March 2011, http://unpac.ca/economy/g_clothes.html.
Web Page, No Author
8. “About SNHU,” Southern New Hampshire University, accessed October 13, 2017, https://www.snhu.edu/about-us.
Southern New Hampshire University. “About SNHU.” Accessed October 13, 2017. https://www.snhu.edu/about-us.
NOTE: According to the Citation Quick Guide Website entry, the format changes between notes and bibliography for web pages without an author.
This information is intended to be a guideline, not expert advice. Please be sure to speak to your professor about the appropriate way to cite sources in your class assignments and projects.
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University of Chicago. (2017). The Chicago Manual of Style. University of Chicago Press.
Notes and Bibliography: Sample Citations. (n.d.). Retrieved from https://www.chicagomanualofstyle.org/tools_citationguide/citation-guide-1.html#cg-website
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