The rules of Chicago Style are detailed in The Chicago Manual of Style. Chicago Style was first developed in 1906 by the University of Chicago Press to assist in proof-reading publications. It has now expanded to include writing, publishing, indexing and referencing.
Chicago is both a note style and an author-date style.
First author is written as Surname, First Names, then all other authors are given as they appear in the item e.g. Wilson, John Andrew, Debbie M. Smith and Patricia Jones
This is My Life: Collection of Photos by Andrew Snowden
"How We Use Mobile Phones," Social Science Quarterly
New York: Python Books
Cambridge, MA: Pearson
Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press
North Ryde, Australia: Penguin Books
You need to provide an in-text reference if you:
In-text references typically contain the following information, in this order:
References are created using these style guidelines. They are then listed in a reference list or bibliography. This list is filed alphabetically by author, or by title if there is no author.
If you are using the Author-Date format you will need to compile a list of all sources used in your assignment/report. Your Reference list must provide full and accurate details, as it is the means by which the reader can follow up your sources.
Reference List / Bibliography entries are formatted with a hanging indent.
Gluckman, E., A. Ruggeri, V. Rocha, E. Baudoux, M. Boo, J. Kurtzberg, K. Welte, C. Navarrete and S. M. van Walraven. 2011. "Family-directed umbilical cord blood banking". Haematologica 96: 1700-1707.