The Oxford Referencing style is a note citation system.It is also sometimes referred to as a documentary-note style. It has two components:
Please remember that there are many variations on the Oxford style of referencing. The examples presented in this guide are recommendations only. They are based on the 2012 edition of the New Oxford Style Manual.
Always check your unit outline to determine any preferences. No matter which variations on this style you use, the most important thing is to be consistent throughout your assignment.
|Glanville-Hicks was by no means the first to make this connection. The British Scholar Winnington-Ingram had come to a similar conclusion more than 20 years earlier, observing that 'in all probability [ancient] Greek music was closely related to that of the contemporary Orient ...'.
1R.P. Winnington-Ingram, Mode in Ancient Greek Music, London, Cambridge University Press, 1936, p. vii.
More than one reference can be cited in a footnote:
R.M. Schwartz, 'Nationals and Nationalism: Adultery in the House of David', Critical Inquiry, vol. 19, no. 1, 1992, pp.131-32.; D.N. Freedman and J.C. Geoghegan,'House of David Is There', Biblical Archaeology Review, vol. 21, no. 2,1995, p. 79.
|Johnson, A., Epidemology 1900-1945, London, Penguin Press, 2003|
|Johnson, A., Diseases and cures in the Midwest, London,Penguin Press, 2005|
Mintz, S., 'Food Enigmas, Colonial and Postcolonial', Gastronomica, vol. 10, no. 1, 2010, p. 149.