how do I state a book's title in a sentence
In reading The communication in modern world I found three main points
Everyone notices the difference of how people act if you see them outside of the environment you traditionally see them in.
The rules for capitalization of titles in text vary slightly depending upon the style guide one uses. Jonathon's answer describes the basic rules that are common to most guides -- but one common rule is missing from his list.
Always capitalize the last word of the title (and the last word of the subtitle) even if it is a word that otherwise is not capitalized. The Chicago Manual of Style provides one exception (but the Modern Language Association does not): the second part of a species name is lowercased even if it is the last word in a title.
Also, both Chicago and MLA disagree with Jonathon's advise about the length of prepositions. To quote Chicago: "lowercase prepositions regardless of length".
For additional information, see 8.157 (Chicago Manual of Style, 16th edition, University of Chicago Press, 2010) and 3.7.1 (MLA Style Manual and Guide to Scholarly Publishing, 3rd edition, Modern Language Association, 2008).
|link comment||answered Jun 10 '12 at 04:51 Jeff Pribyl Grammarly Fellow|
Book titles should be in italics. For example:
I just finished reading War and Peace, as well as The Jungle Book and The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-time.
Notice how all words must be capitalised, except articles (a, an, the), conjunctions (and, or, but, nor ...), and prepositions (of, in, by, with ...).
- Capitalise conjunctions and prepositions if they are five letters long or longer.
- Capitalise articles, conjunctions, and prepositions if they are the first word of the book title.
- Don't use italics when referring to religious texts, such as the Bible or the Qu'ran.
|link||answered Jun 10 '12 at 02:10 Jonathon VS New member|
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