Journals will commonly form the backbone of your research literature. Foot/Endnotes should always include enough information for a reader to find the resource (either physically or digitally). Notes for physical and electronic journals are structured the same except for the addition of a URL or DOI for online versions.
Note-style citations of journals require some or all of the following elements:
[indented tab]1. Author Firstname Lastname, “Article Title:Subtitle,” Title of Journal volume #, no. [Issue number] (Publication Month, Year): page numbers, access date, URL/DOI.
1. Hope A. Olson, “Codes, Costs, and Critiques: The Organization of Information in Library Quarterly, 1931-2004,” Library
Quarterly 76, no. 1 (2006): 20.
2. Kimberly Jensen, "A Base Hospital Is Not a Coney Island Dance Hall," Frontiers: A Journal of Women Studies 26,
no. 2(June 2005): 211
3. Judith Lewis, “’Tis a Misfortune to Be a Great Ladie’: Maternal Mortality in the British Aristocracy, 1558-1959,” Journal
of British Studies 37, no. 1 (1998): 26-53, http://www.jstor.org/stable/176034.
4. David Meban, “Temple Building, Primus Language, and the Proem to Virgil’s Third Georgic,” Classical Philology 103,
no. 2 (2008): 135, doi:10.10.86/590066.
5. Martin Kitchen, "The German Invasion of Canada in the First World War," International History Review 7, no. 2
(June 1985): 248, http://www.jstor.org/stable/40105462.