<ONLINE MODERN HISTORY REVIEW> STYLE SHEET =========== All articles submitted to <ONLINE MODERN HISTORY REVIEW> must observe the Turabian style sheet for endnotes and bibliography. Notes must be attached to the end of the article. Special characters -- underline, bold, italics, etc -- are represented as follows: UNDERLINE AND ITALICS: Underline and italics will be displayed in the form <This is underline>. The symbol '<' appears at the beginning of the phrase or passage and the symbol '>' at the end. SUPERSCRIPT: Superscript note numbers will represented as +12+. SUBSCRIPT: Subscript text will appear as -12- BOLD: <+word+> EXAMPLES: <ENDNOTES> +1+M. C. Reed, <Investment in Railways in Britain, 1820-1844> (London: Oxford Press, 1975), 6. +2+Reed, <Investment>, 131. <BIBLIOGRAPHY> Atkinson, Frank, "Pontiac and the Priests." <Pontiac's Rebellion>. Edited by Ronald Humphrey. 3 vols. London: Phoenix Press, 1925. Wicks, Stanley; Morgan, Herbert; Bonvecchio, Alex. <The Rebellions of 1837>. 2nd. ed. Toronto: McClelland & Stewart, 1956. Sample text:+1+ By canon law the crucial ingredient for a legitimate marriage was the exchange of immediate, present consent to marry (<verba de presenti>). Mere words of betrothal -- the promise to marry, that is, to consent in the future (<verba de futuro>) -- did not make a marriage, though some canonists held that <verba de futuro> followed by sexual intercourse (as consummation) amounted to valid marriage. The ring was also important. According to the Franciscan preacher, Bernardino da Siena (1380-1444), a promise of marriage that was accompanied by a ring and consummated constituted an indissoluble marriage.+33+ +33+Bernardino da Siena's sermon, as translated in <University of Chicago Readings in Western Civilization>, vol. 5, <The Renaissance>, ed. Eric Cochrane and Julius Kirshner (Chicago, 1986), p. 126. On the symbolism of the ring in Florentine marriages, see Christiane Klapisch-Zuber, "The Griselda Complex: Dowry and Marriage Gifts in the Quattrocento," in her <Women, Family, and Ritual Renaissance Italy>, trans. Lydia Cochrane (Chicago, 1985), pp. 213-46. ________________ +1+Extracted from Thomas Kuehn, "Reading Microhistory: The Example of Giovanni and Lusanna," <The Journal of Modern History> 61 (no. 3, September, 1989), p.520.