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3.1.1. Author’s name

A bibliography is arranged alphabetically according to the author’s or editor’s surname followed by a period to separate it from the title of the book or article. If there are two or more authors, only the name of the first author is presented last name first. The other names are given in their normal order.

Alexander, Patrick H., John F. Kutsko, James D. Ernest, Shirley A. Decker-Lucke

and David L. Peterson, eds.

Blomberg, Craig L.

If several works by the same author are listed in a bibliography, only the first entry should contain the full name. Subsequent entries are represented by an eight-space line (made by striking the underscore key eight times) ending in a period. The entries may be listed according to publishing date or alphabetically.

Norris, Kathleen. The Cloister Walk. New York: Riverhead Books, 1996.

________. Amazing Grace: A Vocabulary of Faith. New York: Riverhead Books, 1998.

3.1.2. Title of book or article

Give the title and subtitle (if any) of books in italics followed by a period, unless another punctuation mark (question mark or exclamation point) is at the end of the title.

The Divorce Myth.

Paul: Follower of Jesus or Founder of Christianity?

Give the title and subtitle of a journal or newspaper article in quotation marks, followed by a period.

“Marriage, Divorce, Remarriage, and Celibacy: An Exegesis of

Matthew 19:3-12.”

Capitalize the first and last words of a title (including the first word after the colon in a subtitle) and all other words, except articles, prepositions, to used as part of an infinitive, and coordinating conjunctions (and, but, or, nor, for):

Book titles:

Knowing God.

Good People in an Evil Time: Portraits of Complicity and Resistance in the

Bosnian War.

Anabaptist History and Theology: An Introduction.


“Dietrich Bonhoeffer on Theology and Philosophy.”

“Origen: Friend or Foe?”

“World Congresses of Mission: Reconvergence under What Perspective?

3.1.3. Name of editor, translator, or compiler

Bibliographic entries use the complete phrases, “edited by,” “translated by,” or “compiled by,” unless the editor, translator or compiler’s name is considered the name of the author.

Bengtson, Hermann. Introduction to Ancient History. Translated from the 6th ed. by

R. I. Frank and Frank D. Gilliard. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1970.

Calvin, John. Institutes of the Christian Religion. Edited by John T. McNeill, 2 volumes.

Philadelphia: Westminster, 1960.

3.1.4. Edition number, if other than the first

Alkire, Leland G., Jr. Periodical Title Abbreviations. 2 volumes, 9th edition.

Detroit: Gale Research, 1994.

3.1.5. Facts of publication

See Section 2.3.5. for more detail. Note that in a bibliographic reference the facts of publication are not put in parentheses.

  • Indicate the city where the book or article was published, as it appears on the title page.

  • As in footnotes and endnotes, the name of the publisher may be abbreviated. University presses are an exception—the word “Press” should not be omitted from them.

  • Cite the year of publication as given on the copyright page (reverse of the title page). Look for the date with the publisher’s imprint; if there is more than one date given, use the most recent one. Follow with a period.


Havel, Vaclav. Letters to Olga. Translated by Paul Wilson. London: Faber and

Faber, 1988; paperback 1990.

Nouwen, Henri J. M. Clowning in Rome: Reflections on Solitude, Celibacy, Prayer,

and Contemplation. Westminster, Md.: Christian Classics, Inc., 1992.

Webster, Douglas D. A Passion for Christ: An Evangelical Christology.

Grand Rapids, Mich.: Zondervan, 1987.


Webster, Douglas D. A Passion for Christ: An Evangelical Christology. Grand Rapids: Zondervan, 1987), 89.

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