How to find the Publisher of a BookTo find the publisher of a book
To find the publisher of a book
If you want to find the publisher of a book, one of the best places is to go to Amazon.com and enter the book name. This page contains the name of the publisher, the year of publication and a short abstract of the book. Alternatively, you can go to Google Booking (www.books.google.com) and enter the book name.
This page shows the name of the business and a hyperlink to the business's website to buy the book. Please have a look at current book review. In most periodicals, papers and scholarly periodicals, book reviewers often find the book's publishers at the top of the page. Have a look at the second or third page of the book.
Here you often find the name of the enterprise. You may also find the company's website where you can find other titles that might interest you. Have a look at the back of the book. It is a particularly good page because it shows the book you are interested in and leads you to Google Literature, where the name of the book publisher is listed.
Enter your college or college libraries. Libraries' on-line and standard card catalogue system have the name of the publisher of your book and the location where you can find it in the bookstore.
Quotes - How to properly recognize the publisher?
I' m afraid you don't know what you have to ID the publisher for. When you want to cite a resource in a text you are writing, the first place to look for information about the publisher is the cover listing the writer and book titles above, and the bottom usually listing the publisher and place, sometimes the year of publishing.
This is the front page (1) of the Penguin Classic pocket book issue of Rieu's Homer's Odyssee which " Penguin Books " describes as a publisher: You can see from the bookback (.2) that this issue of Homer's Odyssee was released in Penguin Classic. Why is the publisher not called "Penguin Classics"?
PENGUIN CASSICS is an impression of Penguin Book, as stated in the hardback of the same book (3). The Penguin Book is the publisher of this masthead. Notice that in your example the copyrights page is: but: Heinemann ("by") was the editor of the first issue, while Penguin Classic ("in") is the legal notice of this issue.
Publishers are also listed at the top of the page in uppercase characters in Penguins. This is the copyrights page for the Homer's Odyssee version of Homer's classic book, and again you can see that the publisher is "Penguin Books": Oops, but isn't "PENGUIN CLASSICS" on your copyrights page?
So, my Homer was released by Penguin Books and in Penguin Classic, but your book - John Le Carré, A Small Town in Germany, if I'm not wrong - by and in Penguin Classic? We know that Penguin Books was an independant publisher, but later became an impression of the first Penguin Group and today Penguin Random House.
Perhaps the changes in the Penguin Book publisher's legal form to an impressum have something to do with the fact that different publishing houses are associated with different Penguin Classic's impressums? Some have a site whose copyrights are easy and uncomplicated; and there are those whose copyrights are a topic for the more experienced librarians.
I' m using the British National Bibliography. The following information is displayed when you search for this book for ISBN: You can see that the British National Bibliography publishes "Penguin" as the editor of this book. If I were in a citation in a piece of my work, I would enumerate this book in the following way (APA-style): Homer.
and the Ulysses (trans. E. V. Rieu). Penguin. If you are looking for older works that are not included in the Swiss Federal Library of Sciences and for those whose countries of provenance you are not sure, please refer to a list of the respective scientific disciplines (i.e. a data base containing historical, medical or whatever literature the book contains):
However, Google Scholar can help you in identifying other publications that cite your book, and you can get a first impression of how it could be properly cited, or which disciplines it falls under, so that you can easily locate a related data base. If you have to turn to the publisher, one of the given adresses is correct.
You can accelerate the processing times according to what you want from them by using their website to identify them or the bureau, but if you are sending a mail to one of the URLs listed on the copyrights page, with a bit of good fortune they should also be able to do so.