depends on the style your instructor prefers (MLA, Chicago, Turabian),
Hacker's site and a site
from the Duke University libraries provide some good examples.
Hacker's site also includes examples of in-text citation.
The MLA site also has good examples at http://www.mla.org/publications/style/style_faq/style_faq4.
Please note that although your Works Cited page should use hanging
indents (i.e., indent the second line five spaces more than the
first line), this can't be done easily on a web page. Also, the
web address URL may be on a separate line since the space here
is limited, but it should not be (or does not have to be) on a
separate line in your document. Adjust your formatting accordingly.
None of the examples at MLA or the other sites listed exactly
addresses the materials at this site, so here are some possibilities.
1. For quoting from replies on the Queries
and Student Queries pages.
This is adapted from the Web
Forum Posting example at the Hacker site.
Author Lastname, Author Firstname. "Reply to Question." Online
posting. Date of reply. The
Stephen Crane Society. Date you accessed the page. <http://www.wsu.edu/~campbelld/crane/squeries02.htm
[or whatever the web address is]>.
Wertheim, Stanley. "Reply to 'Meaning of Wind-Demon.'" Online
posting. 12 Feb. 2005. The
Stephen Crane Society. 12 November 2005. <http://www.wsu.edu/~campbelld/crane/squeries05.htm>
2. For quoting information provided on a
specific page. (Note:
Sources of information are given on individual pages. If the information
is from The Crane Log or another source, you should look
up the original source.)
This is adapted from the personal
site example on the MLA site, although it can't fit the model
Author lastname, author firstname. "Page title." Date
of the page [this is found at the bottom of every page; MLA form
requires only the date of the most recent update]. The
Stephen Crane Society. Date you accessed the page. <http://www.wsu.edu/~campbelld/crane/reviews.htm>.
Campbell, Donna. "Reviews of Crane's Works and Other Secondary
Sources." 30 May 2005. The
Stephen Crane Society. 20 November 2005. <http://www.wsu.edu/~campbelld/crane/reviews.htm>
Depending on your instructor's preferences, you might also cite
this page as part of a scholarly project. Again, the example
the MLA example, this time for a scholarly project. Using
the information above, your Works Cited entry would look like
"Reviews of Crane's Works and Other Secondary Sources." The
Stephen Crane Society. Ed. Donna Campbell. 30 May 2005.
Washington State University. 20 November 2005. <http://www.wsu.edu/~campbelld/crane/reviews.htm>