its just the title of your book report and then by:(your name)
You can determine a source's biases by the tone they use and certain words as well.
In order to decide whether a source is biased you generally need some knowledge of the subject, including the background.
A useful clue is to work out if the source is obsessed with 'pushing' on particular point of view. A source that tends to come back to the same issues again and again should be treated with caution.
Step 1: Go to the toilet
Step 2: Unzip and unbutton pants
Step 3: Pull down pants and underwear
Step 4: Sit on the toilet
Step 6: Wipe bottom
Step 7: Stand up
Step 8: Pull up underwear and pants
Step 9: Zip and button
Your list of references in an MLA paper will be called "Works Cited," and that is the title that should go at the top of the page in the center. (This is not the same thing as the header, which is where your last name and the page number go.)
Remember, punctuation is important.
After the Works Cited, you would list each entry alphabetically by author. List the author (last name, comma, first name, period), title (book or main publication title, comma, article or short work title), publisher,publication city, and date (publisher, colon, city, comma, date), and page numbers of the borrowed material (i.e. 32-46).
Other things that you would need to include can be found at this site owl.English.purdue.edu/owl/resource/557/01/, depending on the *type* of entry... websites require the URL and don't always have page numbers, magazines require the magazine title and the article title, etc... each entry should have a hanging indent, meaning that the first line is flush with the left margin and the rest of the entry is indented five spaces. You do not have to do this by hand if you have a word processing program. They can do it automatically.
There is an example here ccc.commnet.edu/mla/sample.shtml if you are looking for an overall look. If you need details about how to enter a movie or a book with multiple authors, or other types of entries, use the link in the previous paragraph.
Also, the definative authority is the MLA Guide, which I believe is in its sixth edition. It can be found at most public and academic libraries, or can be purchased at any university/college bookstore, or most retail book dealers.
I think that it is always correct.