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Harvard (Aus) referencing

This guide shows the Harvard style of referencing with examples from many types of today's information sources.

Journal articles

How to reference journal articles

In-text

 According to Rogerson-Revell (2007) ...

OR

... as it had been identified (Rogerson-Revell 2007).

 Reference List

Author, A Year, 'Title of article', Title of journal - italicised, volume, issue, article pages.

Example:

Rogerson-Revell, P 2007, 'Humour in business: a double-edged sword', Journal of Pragmatics, vol. 139, no. 1, pp. 4-28.

In-text

If you are referring to the authors in the body of the text, use 'and' rather than an ampersand. You can use an ampersand if using the authors names in parantheses.

According to Lundgren and Graves (1994) ...

OR

... as it had been identified (Lundgren & Graves 1994).

 Reference List

Author, A  & Author, B Year, 'Title of article', Title of journal - italicised, volume, issue, article pages.

Example:

Lundgren, C & Graves, P 1994, 'Funny business: should humor be part of teaching business education?', Business Education Forum, vol. 48, no. 4, pp. 11-25.

In-text

When there are more than three authors only use the first author followed by 'et al.'  for the in-text citation.

According to Giabardo et al. (2010) ...

OR

... as it had been identified (Giabardo et al. 2010).

Reference List

List all of the authors in the reference list.

Author, A , Author B & Author, C Year, 'Title of article', Title of journal - italicised, volume, issue, article pages.

Example:

Giabardo, P, Zugno, M, Pinson, P & Madsen, H 2010, 'Feedback, competition and stochasticity in a day ahead electricity market', Energy Economics, vol. 32, no. 2, pp. 292-301.

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