Update: Citing an Untitled Introduction

Our last post provided guidelines for citing a chapter in a single-author volume when a volume has both an author and an editor. Matassa, Lidia D. “Delos.” Pages 37–77 in Invention of the First-Century Synagogue. By Lidia D. Matassa. Edited by Jason M. Silverman and J. Murray Watson. ANEM 22. Atlanta: SBL Press, 2018. An … Continue reading Update: Citing an Untitled Introduction

Citing a Chapter from a Single-Authored Work with Editors

An earlier post provided guidelines for citing a chapter in a single-author work. There we specified that a chapter in a single-author work can be treated like a chapter in a multivolume work. In such cases, it is generally unnecessary to repeat the author’s name after the title of the volume: 16. K. Lawson Younger … Continue reading Citing a Chapter from a Single-Authored Work with Editors

Citing Reference Works 11: Cambridge History of Christianity

As noted in earlier posts, the Cambridge Ancient History (CAH) and Cambridge History of Judaism (CHJ) are somewhat similar to handbooks and companions but different enough to merit their own posts. This post applies the same principles to their sister series, the Cambridge History of Christianity (CHC). Specifically, SBL Press treats CHC as it does … Continue reading Citing Reference Works 11: Cambridge History of Christianity

Seneca the Younger’s Apocolocyntosis: A Correction

The Apocolocyntosis (“pumpkinification”) is a first-century political satire of Emperor Claudius attributed to Seneca the Younger. SBLHS 8.3.14.3 incorrectly lists the work as Apolocyntosis, which results in the incorrect abbreviation Apol. The correct form of the work and abbreviation should be as follows: Apocol. Apocolocyntosis A translation of the work by W. H. D. Rouse … Continue reading Seneca the Younger’s Apocolocyntosis: A Correction