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says: When quoted in text or listed in a bibliography, titles of books, journals, plays, and other freestanding works are italicized; titles of articles, chapters, and other shorter works are set in roman and enclosed in quotation marks.
Names of endowed chairs are always capitalized, whether accompanied by a personal name or not.
On subsequent references, faculty should be referred to by their surnames only without an honorific title. Jones" or "Professor Smith" should be limited to material directly quoted from a speaker or from another source.) Do not use the abbreviation prof. There are several ranks of faculty (assistant, associate, professor, instructor) and it is important to note that these should not be used interchangeably.
On an APA-style reference page, the rules for titles are a little different.
In short, a title you would italicize within the body of a paper will also be italicized on a reference page.
These abbreviations are not necessary when the company name is familiar and the context is clear.
Styling a character’s internal thoughts in italics or with quotation marks depends on whether you are quoting from a source that shows a character’s thoughts, writing a character’s thoughts, or editing a text that shows a character’s thoughts.
Use italics in a word-processed document for the types of titles you'd underline if you were writing by hand.
A general rule of thumb is that within the text of a paper, italicize the title of complete works but put quotation marks around titles of parts within a complete work.