The preferred method for citing a speech is to find a transcript or recording of the speech and cite this in your document using the rules for citing books, articles or recordings. If you cannot find a transcript or recording, use the format below.
Speaker, AA Year of speech, 'Title of speech', speech, Description of speech, Location, Day Month of speech.
Hodson, A 2000, 'Peace in today's world', speech, Remembrance Day Speech presented at the Australian Veterans Memorial Service, Lightning Ridge, NSW, 11 November.
Clark, H 2007, 'Prime Minister's 2007 Anzac Day message', speech, New Zealand, 25 April.
When citing a source you haven't read yourself, but which is referred to in a source you have read.
Lilly (as cited in Maxwell 1999, p.25) stated that '...'
'...' (Schwartz as cited in Burton, Westen & Kowalski 2009, p.63)
Maxwell, F 1999, Phonology, Brooks Cole, San Francisco.
Burton L, Westen D & Kowalski R 2009, Psychology, Wiley, Milton, Qld.
If there is no author - substitute the title in the position of the author.
Title of work Year of publication, Publisher, Location.
Macroeconomics, prices and quantities: Essays in memory of Arthur M. Okun 1983, Blackwell, Oxford, England.
If the location is not known - substitute n.p. in place of the location.
There are no guidelines for citing works with no publisher in the Style Manual: For Authors, Editors and Printers. It is acceptable in other styles to use the location and date. Consult your lecturer before citing material without a publisher.
If the date is not known - substitute an approximate date (c. for circa or ? after date) or n.d. in place of the year.
Author, AA c. year, Title of work, Publisher, Location.
Author, AA n.d., Title of work, Publisher, Location.
Author, AA 1943?, Title of work, Publisher, Location.
Smythe, V c. 2007, Ant colonies: How they communicate, Emu, Canberra.
Browne, JD n.d., Forensic science as a career, Tower, London.