For 2-20 authors use a comma between each name and an ampersand (&) in front of the last author:
Alden, J. R., & Higgins, W. R. (1979). The revolutionary war in the South. Power, conflict, and leadership. Duke University Press.
Neft, D.S., Cohen, R. M., & Neft, M. L. (2004). The sports encyclopedia: Baseball (24th ed.). St. Martin's Griffin.
For more than 20 authors use an ellipses between the nineteenth author and last author.
A corporate author can mean any group that does not identify an individual person as the author. This can include a commission, a committee, an organization or a government agency. The corporate author's name goes where the author's name goes.
United Nations Human Settlements Programme. (2007). Enhancing urban safety and security: Global report on human settlements 2007. Earthscan.
If there is no author just begin with the title. When you are alphabetizing your works cited page, treat the first word of the title as if it were an author's last name. For example, the book below would appear between L and N.
Merriam-Webster's collegiate dictionary (10th ed.).(1993). Merriam-Webster.
Cite the way you would any book but add the edition number after the title.
Robbins, S.P., DeCenzo, D. A., & Coulter, M.K. (2015). Fundamentals of management: Essential concepts and applications (9th ed.). Pearson.
If you are citing one essay/chapter of the anthology use the following form:
If you are citing the entire anthology here is an example:
Andrews, W. L. (Ed.). (1998). The literature of the American South: A Norton anthology. W.W. Norton.
eBooks are cited simliar to print books. It is not necessary to include the ebook format. If the book has a DOI or non-database URL this should be included too.
Example from an academic database:
Winters, A. (2014). The displaced of capital. University of Chicago Press.
Example with DOI or non-database URL:
Brown, L.S. (2018). Feminist therapy (2nd ed.). American Psychological Association. https://doi.org/10.1037/0000092-000