Style manuals often require that footnotes have a blank line between them. The best method for achieving this spacing is to edit the footnote style.
Style manuals often require that footnotes have a blank line between them. There are two common mistakes about how to get this blank line.
One of the best ways to ensure consistent formatting in a Word document is to use styles.1 But, you might also need to be able to turn these styles into “direct” formatting. If you apply a style to text, the text will be formatted as the style specifies (e.g., a first-level heading, a block quotation). […]
In a note in his Truth and Method, H.-G. Gadamer comments, The notorious statement, “The party (or the Leader) is always right” is not wrong because it claims that a certain leadership is superior, but because it serves to shield the leadership, by a dictatorial decree, from any criticism that might be true. (389n22) That is, […]
The “Chicago Manual” gives guidance about how to cite sources for material inside footnotes. But SBL style has some different preferences.
Microsoft Word ties footnote anchors in the main text and footnote numbers at the start of footnotes to the same style. Consequently, it’s difficult to get full-height footnote numbers followed by a period (cf. Chicago Manual of Style, SBL Handbook of style). The process for getting this result discussed at Word MVPs does not seem […]