A bibliography is a list of all of the sources you have used (whether referenced or not) in the process of researching your work. In general, a bibliography should include: the authors’ names. the titles of the works. the names and locations of the companies that published your copies of the sources.
Every item you read in learning more about your topic can be used in your Bibliography Page. Below is an image of a bibliography page with some of the sources we have used. Below that, is the raw bibliography information we have used during this unit, which you may use (copy and paste) into your own bibliography page.
Boyne, John. “The Boy in the Striped Pajamas Gas Chamber Scene.” YouTube. Dir. Mark Herman, 12 Feb. 2014. Web. 19 Feb. 2017.
Haley, Don. “What is the Value of a 1943 Steel Penny – You Will be Happy.” YouTube. YouTube. 06 Mar. 2015, Web. 07 Feb. 2017
Hart-Moxon, Kitty. “Day in Auschwitz – Amazing Documentary.” YouTube. YouTube. 24, Jan. 2016. Web. 24 January, 2017.
“Junk Ain’t Junk No More (World War II Scrap Metal Drive).” Mass Media and Culture, 11 July, 2013. Web. 07 Feb, 2017.
La Vitae Bella. Dir. Roberto Begnini. Perf. Roberto Begnini. Life is Beautiful. N.p., Nd., Web.
OCRegistercomm. “Firing Up the Disneyland Railroad Locomotives Steam Each Morning.” YouTube. YouTube. 02 Sept. 2015, Web. 04 Jan. 2017
Wiesel, Elie, and Marion Wiesel. Night. New York, NY: Hill and Wang, a Division of Farrar, Staus and Giroux, 2006. Print.
“You Can Help Now!” Scrap Drive Railer, 1943. The Newsreel Archive, n.d., Web. 7 Feb. 2017.
bibliography (n.) 1670s, “the writing of books,” from Greek bibliographia “the writing of books,” from biblio- + graphos “(something) drawn or written” (see -graphy). Sense of “a list of books that form the literature of a subject” is first attested 1869. Related: Bibliographic.