Once your account is created, you will be able to access EndNote Basic from any computer, anywhere (your account expires one year after you have last logged on at a university computer).
- To add references from a library catalog: Collect -> Online Search
- Click Customize this list to add the New Mexico State University Library's catalog to your favorites.
- Search the catalog.
- Retrieve results.
- Use drop-down menu to add citations to your groups.
- To add references manually: Collect -> New Reference
- Add references, filling out at least all mandatory fields.
- To add references from databases: Collect -> Import References
- After exporting/saving references from a database (see following information), import references by choosing the appropriate file and format.
- All Imported references will be filed in the [Unfiled] group.
- To add/edit/share groups (i.e. folders): Organize -> Manage My Groups
- To move references from one group to another: My References
- To find duplicate references: Organize -> Find Duplicates
Creating a Bibliography
Format -> Bibliography
- Choose the group of references to be included in the bibliography
- Choose the appropriate bibliographic style (click Customize this list to add styles to your favorites list)
- Choose a file format for output.
- Click Preview & Print to generate a bibliography that can be copied and pasted into a document.
Cite While You Write
To insert references, format citations, and format bibliographies automatically in Word:
Format -> Cite While You Write Plug-in
- Access the Cite While You Write options via the Toolbars in Word (or via the Add-Ins tab in Word 2007)
- Use the EndNote Basic Help screen for specific instructions
Internet Browser Plug-ins
- At the bottom of any myendnoteweb.com page, click Download Installers
- Download the appropriate plug-in(s) (the Internet Explorer plug-in is part of the Cite While You Write plug-in)
- When browsing the Internet, use the Capture icon to launch an EndNote Basic reference entry
AAA Style Guide
As of September 2015, AAA style (for all publications) follows the Chicago Manual of Style, 16th edition, particularly in regard to reference citations, which are summarized below.
- Place citations in parentheses and include the author’s name and the source’s year of publication, with no intervening punctuation, at the end of a sentence or before a comma or semicolon, whenever possible: (Herzfeld 2005).
- Always include page numbers for quotations or extensive paraphrases, using an en dash for page ranges: (Herzfeld 2005, 146–47). (Note: they are preceded by a comma, not a colon; this is a major change from the AAA Style Guide.)
- Use semicolons to separate two or more references in a single parenthetical citation and list them alphabetically: (Bessire and Bond 2014; Comaroff 1996; Daser 2014; Foucault 2000).
- Do not include “ed.” or “trans.” in citations (and in the case of books that have been reprinted or updated, do not include the original publication year), as this information will be included on the reference list.
- Use the first author’s last name and et al. for works with four or more authors.
- You may use the following abbreviations: , e.g., and i.e. Do not use ibid., passim, op. cit., and so on. Only very rarely would we use ff., “when referring to a section for which no final number can usefully be given” (CMS 14.156).
- Do not embed the reference list in the endnotes.
- Include every source cited in the text and no others, listed alphabetically by author.
- When including multiple works by the same author, list them chronologically, from oldest to most recent.
- For works published by the same author in the same year, add a, b, and so on, and list them alphabetically by title.
The following examples, which illustrate a number of citation scenarios, may serve as a guide for formatting your entries.
Asad, Talal. 2003. Formations of the Secular: Christianity, Islam, Modernity. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press.
Bender, Courtney, and Pamela E. Klassen. 2010. After Pluralism: Reimagining Religious Engagement. New York: Columbia University Press.
Bielo, James S. 2016. “Creationist History-Making: Producing a Heterodox Past.” In Lost City, Found Pyramid: Understanding Alternative Archaeologies and Pseudoscientific Practices, edited by J. J. Card and D. S. Anderson, 81-101. Tuscaloosa: University of Alabama Press.
Comaroff, Jean. 1996. “The Empire’s Old Clothes: Fashioning the Colonial Subject.” In Cross-Cultural Consumption: Global Markets, Local Realities, edited by David Howes, 19–38. London: Routledge.
Chapter in Multivolume Work
Foucault, Michel. 2000. “Lives of Infamous Men.” In Power, edited by James Faubion and translated by Robert Hurley, 157–77. Vol. 3 of The Essential Works of Foucault, 1954–1984, edited by Paul Rabinow. New York: New Press. First published 1977.
Stoler, Ann, ed. 2013. Imperial Debris: On Ruins and Ruination. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.
Mauss, Marcel. 2016. The Gift. Edited and translated by Jane I. Guyer. Chicago: Hau Books. Distributed by University of Chicago Press. First published 1925.
Translations Supplied by Author
Pirumova, Nataliia Mikhailovna. 1977. Zemskoe liberal’noe dvizhenie: Sotsial’nye korni i evoliutsiia do nachala XX veka [The Zemstvo liberal movement: Its social roots and evolution to the beginning of the twentieth century]. Moscow: Izdatel’stvo “Nauka.”
Note that the original title should be transliterated, if necessary. Do not translate any other element of the reference besides the title.
Bessire, Lucas, and David Bond. 2014. “Ontological Anthropology and the Deferral of Critique.” American Ethnologist 41 (3): 440–56.
Bialecki, Jon. 2016. “Apostolic Networks in the Third Wave of the Spirit: John Wimber and the Vineyard.” Pneuma 38 (1-2):23–32.
**Yates-Doerr, Emily. 2015. “Does Meat Come from Animals? A Multispecies Approach to Classification and Belonging in Highland Guatemala.” American Ethnologist 42 (2): 309–23. doi:10.1111/amet.12132.
**DOIs should be included only if you really did consult the article online. They are preferable to URLs, being more stable. No access date is necessary in this case.
*Daser, Deniz. 2014. “AE Interviews Catherine Lutz (Brown University).” American Ethnologist website, May 9. Accessed [Month Day, Year]. http://americanethnologist.org/2014/ae-interviews-catherine-lutz-brown-university.
*Note that online references require an access date.
Lemelson, Robert, dir. 2009. 40 Years of Silence: An Indonesian Tragedy. Los Angeles: Elemental Productions. DVD.
Single Author and Coauthors
Meyer, Birgit. 2010. “Aesthetics of Persuasion: Global Christianity and Pentecostalism's Sensational Forms.” South Atlantic Quarterly 109 (4):741-63.
Meyer, Birgit, and Annelies Moors. 2006. Religion, Media, and the Public Sphere. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.
Multiple References by the Same Author
Stout, Noelle. 2014. “Bootlegged: Unauthorized Circulation and the Dilemmas of Collaboration in the Digital Age.” Visual Anthropology Review 30 (2): 177–87.
Stout, Noelle. 2015a. “Generating Home.” Cultural Anthropology Online, March 30. Accessed [Month Day, Year]. http://culanth.org/fieldsights/655-generating-home.
Stout, Noelle. 2015b. “When a Yuma Meets Mama: Commodified Kin and the Affective Economies of Queer Tourism in Cuba.” Anthropological Quarterly 8 (33): 663–90.
For additional examples and information, please review Chapter 15 in the Chicago Manual of Style, 16th edition, or the Chicago-Style Citation Quick Guide.
If you have any questions, comments or concerns please contact email@example.com.