By: Dominic Corey
A dissertation bibliography is a list of the sources you have used and cited when writing your dissertation. May it be from a newspaper, a website or a book you have to cite them all?
There are several ways to write a dissertation bibliography. However, most importantly you need to know how to quote your reference
If your reference in your dissertation bibliography is a book with one author you have to write the authors complete name along with the book’s name
If your reference in your dissertation bibliography is a magazine again write the authors full name along with the name of magazine and the date the article from the magazine was published
If you refer a chapter or an article from a book in your dissertation bibliography name the author, the book name and the chapter along with the page number
If you refer an article without an author in your dissertation bibliography make sure you mention the name of the article, where and what date was it published
If you refer to a film in your dissertation bibliography write the name of the director along with the distributor and the release date
If you refer to the World Wide Web in your dissertation bibliography be sure the mention the URL
If you refer to an encyclopedia article in your dissertation bibliography write the volume number of the article after the title of the Encyclopedia
These are very much most the sources you will mention in your dissertation. For more tips you can contact me any time and I’ll gladly give you more tips
Judeo-Christian literature, scholarly journals, series, and biblical reference works are abbreviated as in the latest published version of the “Instructions for Contributors” of the Journal of Biblical Literature (JBL 107  579-96; or www.dissertation-help.co.uk). Greco-Roman authors and works are abbreviated as in the Oxford Classical Dictionary (3rd ed.; Oxford/New York: Oxford University Press, 1996).
·HCBD = HarperCollins Bible Dictionary (ed. Paul J. Achtemeier; San Francisco: HarperCollins, 1996)
· CMG = Corpus MedicorumGraecorum (Berlin: AkademieVerlag)
· The Sage Digital Library. Vols. 1-4. Albany, OR: Sage Software, 1996.
Boisacq, Émile. Dictionnaireétymologique de la langue grecque. 4th ed. Heidelberg: C. Winter, 1907.
Brown, Francis, S. R. Driver and Charles A. Briggs. A Hebrew and English Lexicon of the Old Testament. Oxford: Clarendon, 1906; repr. 1951.
Note: The LCL (Loeb Classical Library) editions listed below are all currently published and/or reprinted by Harvard University Press in Cambridge, MA, although the initial publication may have been in London (Heinemann) and/or New York (Putnam). The years given below are the years of initial publication or latest revision, taking no account of subsequent unaltered reprints.
Aelian: On the Characteristics of Animals. Trans. A. F. Scholfield. 3 vols. LCL.1958-59.
Aeneas Tacticus, Asclepiodotus, Onasander. Trans. William A. Oldfather, et al. LCL: 1923.
Achtemeier, Paul J. “‘And He Followed Him’: Miracles and Discipleship in Mark 10:46-52.” Semeia 11 (1978) 115-45.
Aleshire, Sara B. The Athenian Asklepieion: The People, Their Dedications, and the Inventories. Amsterdam: J. C. Gieben, 1989.
Allison, Dale C., Jr. “The Eye is the Lamp of the Body (Matthew 6.22-23=Luke 11.34-36).” NTS 33 (1987) 61-83.
Education.” JVIB 84.8 (1990) 397-400.
A dissertation bibliography gives your dissertation credibility. Try to quote proper references as they may be the deciding factor whether your dissertation is accepted or not. For further help regarding dissertation bibliography contact me any time. The help is free.
Find out how you can make your dissertation bibliography in simple steps