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MHRA Style Guide 2008

MHRA Style Guide 2008

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CONDITIONS OF USE
As a service to the scholarly community, the MHRA is making the latest edition of the Style Guide (2) available for download free of charge as an Adobe® Acrobat® PDF file. Please note that the text of the Style Guide is ©Modern Humanities Research Association, 2008. You may download and make copies for personal use, but you may not re-publish the content, either digitally or in print. For licensing reasons it has not been possible to include here the BSI proof correction marks
CONDITIONS OF USE
As a service to the scholarly community, the MHRA is making the latest edition of the Style Guide (2) available for download free of charge as an Adobe® Acrobat® PDF file. Please note that the text of the Style Guide is ©Modern Humanities Research Association, 2008. You may download and make copies for personal use, but you may not re-publish the content, either digitally or in print. For licensing reasons it has not been possible to include here the BSI proof correction marks

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Published by: Fuzzy_Wood_Person on Jun 23, 2012
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02/26/2013

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Wherever possible, a note reference number should be placed at the end of a
sentence. Notes should be marked in the typescript by superior (superscript)
numbers, with no punctuation (full points, parentheses, etc.), in sequence

© MHRA, 2008. www.style.mhra.org.uk

48

MHRA STYLE GUIDE

throughout an article or chapter. A note reference number should follow
any punctuation except a dash, which it should precede. It should appear
at the end of a quotation, not following the author’s name if that precedes
the quotation.

A note reference number in the text should never be repeated to refer to
the same note; if the same material has to be referred to again, a parenthetical
reference in the text — ‘(see note 1 above)’ — is the best method, though a
new note using those words is a possible alternative.
Do not attach a note number to a heading or subheading; an asterisk

may, however, be used to indicate a general note to an entire chapter.

Nor should a note number (or, indeed, an asterisk) be attached to the title
of an article; a note attached to the frst or last sentence, or an unnumbered
note preceding the numbered ones, is preferable.

© MHRA, 2008. www.style.mhra.org.uk

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