An edited book is one that contains a collection of chapters by multiple authors on a particular topic. In contrast to a book by a single author, each chapter in an edited book should be referenced separately.
(Author’s last name Year of publication)
Another demonstration of this is the numerous examples of tripling couplets in previously unused ways (Gray 2009).
Another demonstration of this is found in Gray’s (2009) numerous examples of tripling couplets in previously unused ways.
(Author’s last name Year of publication, p. Page number)
Gray (2009, p. 75) concludes that "Milton was one of the greatest writers of his time".
“Milton was one of the greatest writers of his time” (Gray 2009, p. 75).
Author’s last name, Author’s initial/s Year of publication, ‘Chapter title’, in Editor/s initials last name (ed.), Book title, edition number edn, Publisher, Location of publication, pp. Page numbers.
Gray, E 2009, ‘The hair of Milton: historicism and literary history’, in DW Davies (ed.), Romanticism, history, historicism: essays on an orthodoxy, Routledge, New York, pp. 32-42.
Heath, P 2005, ‘The Achilles Myth’, in HA Motenburg (ed.), Stoicisms in Early Greek Myth and Legend, Cambridge, United Kingdom, pp. 12-27.
Naremore, J 2004, 'Authorship', in T Miller & R Stam (eds), A companion to film theory, Blackwell Publishing, Malden, Massachusetts, pp. 9-24.