Q. I am working with an author who insists on referring to a photo as “this 1950’s photo.” Is the apostrophe needed? Q. My question is about where to place the footnote superscript in
Known for her patience, generosity, sparkling wit, and ready laugh, Margaret D. F. Mahan played a significant role in the University of Chicago Press’s history and success. Margaret joined the Press in 1962 as a marketing copywriter for the Books Division and moved to the Manuscript Editing Department five years later. By the time she retired in 1998, she had
When we released the new edition of The Chicago Manual of Style, one of the most frequent questions we received was, “So when is the next Turabian arriving?” We’re pleased to announce that a new edition is finally here.
Q. “How do you feel about lastly?” Q. “Under what circumstances can one put a comma after so?” Q. “It’s up to You. The question is whether to capitalize up.” Read the answers to these questions and more at The Chicago Manual of Style Online Q&A. #ChicagoStyle Chicago style is named for The Chicago Manual of Style, a reference book…
Chicago Manual of Style fans have been asking for a long time where they could buy a CMOS mug or T-shirt. We’ve always wished we could offer such items—and now we can!
Introducing the Chicago Manual of Style Shop at chicagomanual.threadless.com.
Our Chicago warehouse has been working hard to ship tens of thousands of copies of the Manual. Here’s a peek at the books as they prepare to head out to desks around the world.
Yes, the rumors are true: there will be a new CMOS in September! In the seven years since the 16th edition’s debut we’ve seen large shifts in the way we read, write, edit, and do research. The 17th edition will address these changes as well as incorporate many of the suggestions and queries we’ve received over the
Once again we offer this small token of our affection: our Chicago Manual of Style holiday mini-ornament for you to download, print, and fold.
This week at Shop Talk we’re thrilled to announce two new books from the University of Chicago Press guaranteed to inform and entertain writers, editors, and anyone else who works with words.
If your company produces any kind of writing, there’s a good chance you can benefit from using a style guide—even if you’re not in a field immediately associated with publishing. The best practice for any company is for everyone to use the same guide for spelling, punctuation, and a multitude of other style matters.