Harvard is an author-date referencing system with in-text citations and a reference list. This style is widely accepted in the physical, natural and social sciences and is gaining popularity in the humanities.
The style guide to refer to is Style manual: The standard for Australian Government writing and editing published by the Australian Government. This is a web-based guide.
Author AA (Year) Title, Publisher, Location.
Editor AA (ed) (Year) Title, Publisher, Location.
Author AA (Year) 'Title of article', Title of Journal Volume(Issue):pages.
Smith JF and Tindale P
This is my life: collection of photos by Andrew Snowden
'How we use mobile phones', Social Science Quarterly
Child playing with dog [photograph]
University of Canberra
Thomson Reuters Australia (n.d.) Table of abbreviations [PDF 94.35KB], Thomson Reuters Australia, accessed 20 January 2020.
Kelleher T (2009) 'Conversational voice', Journal of Communication, 59(1):172-188, doi:10.1111/j.1460-2466.2008.01410.x
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.
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 locate your sources. Guidelines for referencing a variety of sources are available in this Library Guide.
None of the Harvard Citation Styles supplied by EndNote are suitable for use at the University of Canberra.
If you are using the EndNote program to organise your references, please download the UC Harvard Style below.
NOTE: EndNote is not capable of hyperlinking titles so you will need to convert your document to Plain Text and hyperlink each title manually.