b) For a monthly or quarterly publication use month and year , or season and year . For the months May, June, and July, spell out the months, for all other months with five or more letters, use abbreviations: Jan., Feb., Mar., Apr., Aug., Sept., Oct., Nov., and Dec. Note that there is no period after the month. For instance, the period after Jan. is for the abbreviation of January only. See Abbreviations of Months of the Year, Days of the Week, and Other Time Abbreviations . If no months are stated, use Spring, Summer, Fall, Winter, etc. as given, .:
The title page is often optional and not counted in the total page count for page 1 must always contain the text of your document. For this reason, the formatting for the title page is often dictated by the instructor, which you need to follow to get the grade you desire. Nonetheless, you will see a sample below as to the general practice in making a MLA title page as illustrated in Figure 2 and 3. It should be noted that when a title page is required, the first page makes an adjustment by omitting the usual header that bears your name. As a general rule, use the same font and font size that you used in the text for your title page. Moreover, there is no need to italicize or specially mark your titles unless you are citing a work like in the samples below.
Is it a historical photograph or a photograph published in a book that someone scanned and posted on line, is it a photograph of something like a sculpture? Is your paper focused on the work of the photographer, the makeup artist who prepared the model, the digital image enhancer who altered the image, the model? There is no single correct way to cite a photograph, because there are many different reasons to cite a photograph. Your instructor would be able to give you more specific advice. In general, though, the 8th edition of the MLA guide would say something like this: