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New Edition of The Grapes of Wrath Out Today Titles of books are normally italicised. Italics or Quotes has detailed list of title formats.


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This link to the 14th edition of the Chicago Manual of Style should put you on the right track: ftp://c-bc9de555.018-278-73746f44.cust.bredbandsbolaget.se/disk2/N2/LIBRARY/REF%20LIBRARY/English%20writing/The%20Chicago%20Manual%20of%20Style,%2016e/16/ch14/ch14_sec177.html Based on that, I'd go with your first variation. The 15th and 16th editions also have ...


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Referring to the "holy grail" of programming books, SICP, we can see the authors use a mono-spaced font for all non-literary words (i.e. anything that is a code snippet, function name, variable, state, keyword, etc). I would reserve italics for actually emphasizing words; using italics to highlight names and such deprives you of the ability to use italics ...


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Yes. The normal convention is "italicise the titles of books" not "italicise the titles of other books". It's the title of a book, you italicise it. If nothing else, it can be particularly useful if perhaps the title were the same as the subject (one might expect a non-fiction book called Elephants to mention elephants more often than most books do, and so ...


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If you mention the title of the book in your introduction (or anywhere except that one important time on the title page!), yes, you would italicize it: Introduction So: why does the world need yet another edition of My Magnificent Book? It's because in earlier editions, My Magnificent Book... ...because it's a book, and book titles are ...



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