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Citations can go anywhere in an academic journal article, even in an abstract or title: Shanks, D. R., & Vadillo, M. A. (2019). Still no evidence that risk-taking and consumer choices can be primed by mating motives: Reply to Sundie, Beal, Neuberg, and Kenrick (2019). Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 148(4), e12-e22. http://dx.doi.org/10....


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Assuming you're not following any specific style manual, citations can go pretty much anywhere except for the abstract and the conclusions/final statements. The idea is that the abstract should be a short summary of your document, so any citation is essentialy wasted space. The conclusions should follow naturally from the research you've done, so, again, ...


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It largely depends on the style you're writing your paper in, but typically you would include a separate page called works Cited that will give the full citation of all works used and is arranged alphabetically by first word in a citation (usually the author of the work, though other mediums may have different formats). If you're writing to a page count, ...


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Simply take the interview citation you referred to and replace the single author with the accepted method of citing multiple authors. From page 175, 6.12 One Work by Multiple Authors (from my physical copy): When a work has two authors, cite both names every time the reference occurs in text. When a work has three, four, or five authors, cite all authors ...


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