harvard referencing how to reference unpublished work
Unpublished research includes work in progress, work submitted for publication but not yet published, or work that has been completed but not submitted for publication.
Keep in mind that authors are protected by copyright law against unauthorized use of their unpublished research. Until their work is published, authors own the copyright to their work, and you may not use it without their permission. See more details in APA 7, Section 1.24 and ProQuest’s manual on copyright law and graduate research, Part III.
Harvard Referencing Guide
Unlike many referencing styles, there is no source document for a Harvard Guide. This guide is based on Commonwealth of Australia 2002, Style Manual for authors, editors and printers , 6th edn , rev. by Snooks & Co, John Wiley & Sons, Australia, Milton; and a wide range of online Harvard Guides were also consulted.
- A table of contents, which can be used as a quick guide on each page
- examples of in-text citing for each source type
- basic explanations of key terms and symbols used in referencing
- more comprehensive coverage of source types
- rules for page numbers at the top of each page
- notes included with individual examples where relevant, highlighting details that may be overlooked
- tips for figures, tables and musical notation at Appendix A
- a quick guide for referencing articles at Appendix B
- a quick guide to in-text referencing at Appendix C
- a sample reference list at Appendix D
When a collection is published with contributions with different dates and by different authors, the original date of the contribution is used in the text reference and the publication date of the collected work is added in the reference list.
Jakobson, R. 1959. On linguistic aspects of translation. In: Venuti, L., ed. 2004. The translation studies reader. 2nd ed. New York, NY: Routledge. pp. 138-143.