Date of publication: 2017-07-09 05:33
I suppose there could be endless discussion on this one grammar rule alone, but I thought the history of this rule is worth noting, so I offer the following information, which I have found on two different websites:
Pls give a good tittle for my new book which is a students educational guide book, &
name should attract the students and should be a variety name and cachy
pls give a good name for my students guide book quick as possible ..
I 8767 m referring to an earlier section of a book within that same book (We begin with the section called Getting Started.) Should the section title, Getting Started, be in ital or quotation marks?
The Chicago Manual of Style recommends that general titles of websites are written without quotation marks or italics. Titled sections, pages, or special features on a website should be placed in quotation marks. Please note that not all style manuals follow the same rules.
I am working on revisions to the Facilities Use Policy for my church and would like to know if this title should be italicized, in quotes, or capitalized when referenced in the text of the policy or elsewhere. In the policy I also refer to other documents, ., Facilities Use Application & Agreement (a form) and Hold Harmless Agreement (a legal document) and have the same question as to their proper punctuation. What about the different sections of the policy? Is it similar to the monthly newsletter Rob asked about on 7/86/67?
The leading style manuals The Chicago Manual of Style and The Associated Press Stylebook do not appear to address this topic at all. However, we were able to find the following on the website of the National Library Service:
In the notes, quotations in non-Roman alphabets should not be transliterated the original alphabet should be reproduced. Please submit Hebrew and Greek material in Times New Roman to avoid issues with font incompatibility. Latin abbreviations and contractions should be spelled out. Use modern punctuation and capitalize proper names.
Since your question is not clearly stated, I will take a guess and answer it the best we can. The answer depends on what kind of program it is. Plays and television programs are italicized. If it is a class or course of study, it should not be underlined or italicized, but it should be capitalized. Brochures or pamphlets should be treated like book titles and italicized. Since it is a title, it should be capitalized. If this is a meeting or conference, it should be enclosed in quotation marks.
If I am writing am including a previously published article in my newsletter, how do I correctly say this. As of now I have an italicized sentence at the top of the article that mentions it was published in the such and such journal. If that sentence is already italicized, how would I correctly site the title of the publication?
Clarify identical American place names by using US postal style for states: Durham, NC or NH. Clarify identical European/American place names only where ambiguity is likely: list Cambridge, England as Cambridge, but use Cambridge, MA, for the US city. Give foreign place-names in modern English: Venice, not Venezia. List only the primary place of publication: New Haven, not New Haven and London.
Our post Capitalizing Composition Titles: The Lowdown ends: 8775 Capitalizing composition titles is fraught with gray areas. Pick a policy and be consistent. 8776 In our own newsletters we capitalize in accordance with the rules in the post just mentioned. However, some newspaper editors capitalize their headlines and article titles and some capitalize only the first letter. It 8767 s up to you (but stay consistent).
When ending a sentence with quotation marks around one word, is the period inside the quotation mark? Example: He thinks of her as an old 8775 fuddy-duddy. 8776 She feels he is a notch above 8775 oddball. 8776 And when you are asking a question in a sentence, but have one word ending in a quotation, is this the correct way? Example: Can they help this man overcome his 8775 problem 8776 ?