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Sarah Smarsh heartland – Poverty

General Requirements and Format of Annotated Bibliography

Write a Works Cited entryin MLA format for each source. Make sure to use the 2016 version of MLA (8th edition).
Beneath each entry, summarize the source in 4-7 sentences.
Type your entries in a single document, one entry after another.
Alphabetize the entries by the last names of the authors.
Double-space the entire document.GradingYour grade is based on how well you follow the guidelines above.
Make sure to proofread your work and to cite paraphrases (if any) in MLA format.

(These are the cites used on the working Bibliography already)

Beach, Sarah S. Tractorettes or Partners? Farmers Views on Women in Kansas Farming Households. Rural Sociology, vol. 78, no. 2, June 2013, pp. 210228. EBSCOhost,

Broman, Sarah E. Rags to Riches: One Migrant Workers Journey to Educational Triumph. Educational Considerations, vol. 44, no. 2, Jan. 2019. EBSCOhost.

Paine-Andrews, Adrienne, et al. “Replicating a community initiative for preventing adolescent pregnancy: From South Carolina to Kansas.” Family and Community Health 19 (1996): 14-30.

A working bibliography is essentially a Works Cited list of secondary sources that you will include on your annotated bibliography and in your essay. The working bibliography requires you to find credible sources related to a specific topicand cite those sources in MLA style. Include three peer-reviewed articlesin your working bibliography. You may list more than three sources on your working bibliography if you are still deciding on which sources to use.An annotated bibliography requires you to cite thethree peer-reviewed articlesfrom the working bibliography and summarize those sources. See sample annotated bibliographiesin Canvas for more information. To clarify, you should use the library databases(EBSCOhost, Gale Academic OneFile, andJSTOR)to find your peer-reviewed articles. Make sure the sources relate to the topic, author, or book you are writing about in Essay #2.