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(Stories or chapters from within a book are considered PARTS of the book.) 3) A work that is part of a larger work goes in quotation marks.
Books: Italics or Underline CDs: Italics or Underline Articles (Newspaper or Magazine): Quotation Marks Chapter Titles (not chapter numbers): Quotation Marks Magazines, Newspapers, Journals: Italics or Underline Names of Ships, Trains, Airplanes, Spacecraft: Italics Poems: Quotation Marks Plays: Italics Short Stories: Quotation Marks Song Titles: Quotation Marks Special Phrases (“let them eat cake”), Words, or Sentences: Quotation Marks Television Shows and Movies: Italics Television and Radio Episode Titles: Quotation Marks Knowing when to use quotes, italics, or underlining can be tricky.
In writing the titles of newspapers, do not italicize the word the, even when it is part of the title (the New York Times), and do not italicize the name of the city in which the newspaper is published unless that name is part of the title: the Hartford Courant, but the London Times.
Ccna Online Training - Essays Italics Or Quotation Marks
Other titles that we would italicize include the following: Long Musical Pieces: Puccini's Madama Butterfly, Tchaikovsky's Nutcracker Suite (but "Waltz of the Flowers"), Schubert's Winterreise (but "Ave Maria").
When titles needed to be italicized, italics were represented by underlining. Do NOT use quotation marks, underline, or italics together.
These days, many people avoid underlining to minimize confusion between words that are underlined and hyperlinks. 2) For any work that stands on its own, you should use italics or underline.
According to the suggests that you use quotation marks around the names of books (with the exceptions of the Bible and catalogs of reference material, such as dictionaries and almanacs, which should not be styled in any way). Just pick one way and stick with it for consistency purposes (for example, if you italicize the name of the book your character is reading on page one of your novel, make sure you italicize it on page 214, too).
And it comes up for good reason: You can look at several different books, newspapers or magazine articles and see it handled several different ways. The issue is addressed by the top stylebooks, but the answers vary.