It is an old-fashioned way to cite a quotation.
But there are some advantages to using a quote instead of a citation.
In fact, quotes are often more common than citations, because they are often used in news articles.
The first thing to note is that most quotations do not end with an ellipsis (e.g., “It is interesting to note that the quote on this page was written by George Orwell, a great writer of novels.”)
The second thing to remember is that if you want to cite the source of a quotation, you must use a quotation template.
This is a template that can be easily copied and pasted into an article, so that the reader can easily find the source.
To find the template, just search for “quotation templates.”
This will open up a list of all the quotation templates that you can use to cite your article.
To learn more about how to cite quotes, visit our Quotation section.
Quotes from famous people and books often go to the top of articles.
Many of the quotes that we read come from famous books, such as the works of Charles Dickens and the novels of John Steinbeck.
If you use quotations from famous authors, you can include their names, title, author, date of publication, and publisher, as well as a brief description of their work.
For example, this article would cite the books The Bell Jar by J.M. Barrie, The Life and Times of John Henry Mansfield, by John Steinberg, and A History of Seven Nations by Ernest Hemingway, if the author’s name were John Stein.