The 17th edition is finally here! Both the hardcover book and the redesigned online edition have arrived. We’re celebrating with a little scavenger hunt. We’ll choose five winners from those with
The 17th edition of The Chicago Manual of Style will arrive any day now! We’ve been looking at some of the changes and new material in the new edition. This week, we take a look at sentence adverbs.
CMOS 17 is almost here—and at the University of Chicago Press, that’s a really big deal. Every seven to ten years the team here revs up for an overhaul of The Chicago Manual of Style, and two to three years after that,
Q. “Creativity Beyond the Page” or “Creativity beyond the Page”?
Q. “One and a half inches” or “one-and-a-half inches”?
Q. “Here you go, dear” or (2) “Here you go dear”?
Answers to these questions and more at this month’s Chicago Style Q&A!
This month’s workout, “Hyphens, Part 1,” centers on CMOS paragraph 7.85, section 1, of our famous hyphenation table, “Compounds according to Category.” Were calling this workout “part 1” because hyphens are a vast topic, destined to
Here is how to set up a Chicago-style class paper following the guidelines in Kate Turabian’s Manual for Writers of Research Papers, Theses, and Dissertations.
Readers are sometimes puzzled by Chicago’s recommendations of when to lowercase or drop an initial the from the title of a work in running text. Sections 8.167 and 8.168 of CMOS (16th edition) lay out the rules. For a bonus, we’ll also cover the use of the in titles of websites (8.186) in running text. Chicago guidelines for the use of the
This month’s workout, “Word Usage, Part 3,” again centers on section 5.220 of CMOS. Writing and editing are more efficient when you never have to look up gauntlet or dither over farther versus further.
Continuing our series CMOS 17 in ’17, this week we further explain one of the changes you will find in the new 17th edition of The Chicago Manual of Style when it appears in September. It’s not a big change, but it’s one you may use often.
“Writing, no matter how much we like our project or use various productivity techniques, can trigger all kinds of emotional baggage. . . . Acknowledging—rather than suppressing or talking yourself out of—whatever project-related feelings are coming up helps . . .”