>What you should be graded on is the quality of your piece, not the
construction of supporting evidence. If I
>can look at your documentation, identify a) what your project is, b)
a time and place of origin, and c) some
>understanding of why it was constructed in a particular manner, your
documentation was successful. If that
>means you footnote your text and place all your plates at the end,
there is historical precedence for that in
>publication as well.
What he should be graded on _includes_ construction of supporting
evidence. Lousy evidence
from non-authoritative writers will make for lousy documentation and
Information is important to readers, and so is knowing where the
information came from.
>This is Queen's Prize, not your PhD defense. The goal is to be
involved, and inspire others to play with you,
>not intimidate them out of the field. Save that for the Tri-levels.
He's not asking for MLA standards for bibliographies; he's wanting to
know what to do with
some photographs he wants to properly credit, that's all.
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