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Paraphrasing Paraphrasing is when you are expressing the ideas of the author(s) in your own words.If there is no chapter author, use the title of the chapter instead of the author details in the in-text reference and in the reference list.For example, if an article by Hosany and Martin cites Heath and Scott, refer to both Heath & Scott and Hosany & Martin.If the place of publication is not commonly known (for example: Harlow) or the place of publication could be located in two or more countries, additional information is required.At the end of the quote, include the reference details such as author name, year and page number(s) in parentheses.
Carney, S 2012, 'Gillard paying price for gamble on the numbers', The Age, 26 May, p. Coco Chanel & Igor Stravinsky 2010, DVD, Madman Entertainment, Richmond, VIC, directed by Jan Kounen. Jamison, JR 1991a, Diagnostic decision making in clinical practice, Williams & Wilkins, Baltimore, MD. There is no need to include edition information if a book is a first edition, or if no edition is mentioned.
Harvard style requires in-text references and the reference list.
In-text references appear within the body of the document.
Lewis, B & Lewis, J 2015, Health communication: a media and cultural studies approach, Palgrave Macmillan, London. Use an ampersand (&) when listing authors in round brackets.
Smith, P 2015, Rethinking higher education: the team is everything, Facebook, 25 April, viewed 16 June 2015, . Direct quote A direct quote is when you are using the exact words of the author(s).