Family name, INITIAL(S) (or company name). Year. Title. [Online]. [Date accessed]. Available from: URL
Hawking, S. 2000. Professor Stephen Hawking's website. [Online]. [Accessed 25 August 2017]. Available from: http://www.hawking.org.uk/
Environment Agency. 2013. River and coastal maintenance programmes 2013-14. [Online]. [Accessed 25 August 2017]. Available from: http://www.environment-agency.gov.uk
Website or webpage
When citing material found on a website, you should cite it like any other source, usually the author surname in brackets and the date. Do not include the URL of the website in your citation.
You may find that there is not always a personal author. In this case you should identify the corporate author.
The publication date of websites can often be found at the bottom of a webpage.
If you are citing specific information from a website that does not have page numbers, you do not need to include anything to indicate this in the in-text citation.
When you're referencing with Leeds Harvard you may come across issues with missing details, multiple authors, edited books, references to another author's work or online items, to name a few. Here are some tips on how to deal with some common issues when using Leeds Harvard.
Skip straight to the issue that affects you:
- Online items
- URL web addresses
- Multiple authors
- Corporate author(s)
- Multiple publisher details
- Editions and reprints
- Missing details
- Multiple sources with different authors
- Sources written by the same author in the same year
- Sources with the same author in different years
- Two authors with the same surname in the same year
- The work of one author referred to by another