There are common types of citations that you will come across as you search for academic resources. Spotting a few key differences between, say, a book and an article, will save countless hours when it comes to retrieving or requesting the item you need. This guide provides only the most succinct examples that should get you started.
Evans, Bryan M., and Charles W. Smith. 2014. Transforming provincial politics: The political economy of Canada's provinces and territories in the neoliberal era. Toronto [Ontario]: University of Toronto Press.
Prost, Catherine. "Building thin: national identity and inclusion." In After the Nation?: Critical Reflections on Nationalism and Post-Nationalism, edited by Keith Breen and Shane O'Neill, 214-33. London: Palgrave, 2010.
D'Erman, Valerie J. 2016. “Comparative intergovernmental politics: CETA negotiations between Canada and the EU.” Politics and Governance 4, no. 3 (2016): 90-9.
“Health Department: Memorandums of Understanding.” Health Canada, Ottawa. Accessed 10/30/2007. Available at: http://www.itk.ca/health/MOUs-Index.php
If you are citing a webpage, be absolutely sure that you are not citing the online version of a journal, magazine or newspaper article. They would be cited differently!