Some sections have been rewritten and reorganized to make them easier to understand. This makes the guide much more user-friendly and the new edition is essential for anyone who needs to cite legal documents. We encourage you to attend an Endnote tutorial, watch the ITS EndNote tutorial movies, or use these guides: Endnote 20 for PC Endnote 20 for Mac. Below are the add-ons you need to make EndNote work for the New Zealand Law Style Guide: the Endnote style itself (this is the ENL file), as well as a reftype table (this is the .xml document) and documentation to help you put it all together. This page is about style – writing in style, quoting with the New Zealand Law Style Guide. You can use this form to submit a question or topic suggestion, or contact the style guide at firstname.lastname@example.org. The first edition, published in 2009, quickly became the standard for citing New Zealand legal documents. The second edition, published in 2011, built on the success of the first edition by including new or expanded rules for a number of documents not included in the first edition; clarification of rules, including rules on referrals; and simplification of the rules for quoting international documents. The New Zealand Law Style Guide is a set of rules for citing legal literature. It has been adopted by our law school and the legal community in general. And now there is a second edition.
Endnote for Law is a very manual exercise: most legal databases do not contain citation data compatible with Endnote. The advantage of using Endnote is mainly managing your footnotes and bibliography at the end, but you have to do a lot of work in the beginning! It may take you 10-20 hours to familiarize yourself with the whole process. Do you have that time? There are two key elements to a citation: style and abbreviation You will also find information on EndNote for law and legal abbreviations, as well as a special section on writing theses for postgraduate students. The New Zealand Law Style Guide provides a consistent and authoritative framework of styles used by New Zealand courts, law schools, lawyers and law publishers. Although this guide, written in 2013 by John Prebble and Julia Caldwell of Victoria University of Wellington, is now replaced by Juris-M, it provides troubleshooting aid and good general data entry advice related to NZLSG. Follow us on Twitter! @nzlawstyleguide The first edition, published in 2009, quickly became the standard for citing New Zealand legal documents. The second edition built on this in 2013 and now the third edition aims to update and modernize the content by: If you are looking for an NZLSG-compatible bibliographic management tool, we currently support EndNote (see below); we have hope for RefWorks – watch this space; and if you want to do it alone, there`s also an NZLSG style for Zotero. When writing a law thesis, you need to know a lot about the legal aspects, such as where and how to do research, how to use the New Zealand Legal Style Guide, maybe something on EndNote. Most of this information can be found here, in the Guide to Law Subjects.
And I hope you`ll let us know how you`re doing and how we can help. For non-legal tasks that cite legal sources, here are some guides that use the APA 7th ed style. You need a good experience in EndNote before you start with the NZLSG style. The printed version has the added benefit of a quick start guide inside, and the formatting is clearer. You also need to know a lot about things related to the final work – from the big picture to the details of last-minute production. You can find most of this information in the generic thesis information libguide. Take the time to understand what`s there and use it throughout your thesis. And also take a look at the Scholarly Communication Guide. Find the New Zealand Law Style Guide in print: Law K100 NH3347. Or buy your own.
NZLSG 3rd Edition Quick Start Guide: Footnotes and Bibliographies with Acknowledgments to Legal Librarians AUT We also recommend the ITS Word – Thesis Writing course. Quotations are brief references to cases or laws (or books or articles). The second edition of the Style Guide remains the official authoritative source. Any conflict between the Style Guide and this blog should be resolved in favor of the Style Guide. This blog does not replace the content of this guide and is only intended as a useful unofficial addition. All opinions expressed in this blog are subject to change prior to the publication of the next issue. The NZ Law Style Guide, now in its second edition, is published by Thomson Reuters. You can buy it here at Thomson Reuters. It is supported by the Law Foundation and is available online on the Law Foundation website.
Bluebook Abreviations of Law Reviews & Legal Periodicals (gratuit). C’est une liste.