Many of the Web sites listed here have been recommended by the National Writing
Center Association or by other university writing centers. The Writing Center
at the Twin Cities campus of Saint Mary's University of Minnesota does not maintain
these Web sites below and is not responsible for the information contained within
sites below contain APA style information provided by the Web page authors.
These sites may be helpful to you, but they are not a replacement for the Publication
Manual of the American Psychological Association, which you can purchase
from the book store.
Purdue University OWL (Online Writing Center)
sites may be helpful to you, but they are not a replacement for the American
Medical Association Manual of Style, which you can purchase from the book
store. Reference copies are also available in the campus
Writing Center (1 copy) and the campus Library Resource Center (two
copies). Click on a link below.
These sites are maintained by some of the best university writing
centers in the nation. Although you can't submit your papers to them for
revue, they do offer a wealth of information to help you with your writing.
Click on a link below.
Capital Community College Hartford, CT, Dr. Charles
Darling. This site has won many awards.
of the sites below contain commercial advertising. Saint Mary's
University of Minnesota has no association with these commercial
advertisers and offers no endorsement of their products. Click on a link below.
Purdue University ESL Provides an easy index with handouts and
exercises for each topic.
2. Capital Community College This site is not designed only for ESL students. However, it contains a handy index of topics, and it provides easy-to-understand explanations of grammar, punctuation, and usage.
of English language resources for intermediate and advanced English learners. Includes English-translation dictionaries for many languages.
The Catalog and Student Handbook of Saint Mary's University School of Graduate and Special Programs states the following:
Plagiarism is the inclusion of someone else's words, ideas, or data as one's own. When a student submits fork for credit that includes the words, ideas, or data of of others, the source of that information must be acknowledged through complete, accurate, and specific citations, as well as quotation marks if verbatim statements are included. By placing their name on work submitted for credit, students certify the originality of all work not otherwise identified by appropriate acknowledgements. (p. 26, "Academic Dishonesty")
Plagiarism is a serious academic offense and carries severe penalties.
If you have questions about plagiarism, consult the Writing Center, or click
on one of the Web sites below.