Guide: How to cite a Artwork in Mammal Review style

Guide: How to cite a Artwork in Mammal Review style

Cite A Artwork in Mammal Review style

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Use the following template to cite a artwork using the Mammal Review citation style. For help with other source types, like books, PDFs, or websites, check out our other guides. To have your reference list or bibliography automatically made for you, try our free citation generator.


Pink text = information that you will need to find from the source.
Black text = text required by the Mammal Review style.

Reference list

Place this part in your bibliography or reference list at the end of your assignment.


Author Surname Author Initial (Year Published) Title Gallery, City 


Collins J (2015) Lessons from Marijuana Legalization Around the Globe | Foreign Affairs.

In-text citation

Place this part right after the quote or reference to the source in your assignment.


(Author Surname Year Published)


Legalization regimes have two facets: rules for medical marijuana and rules for recreational marijuana. In the United States, states have opted for a spectrum of models to deal with medical marijuana. Some states’ medical laws are considered so lenient as to constitute de facto legalization, for example in parts of California. New Jersey and New York, due to regulatory design or a lack of support from their governors, have witnessed a bumpier rollout and greater restrictions on supply and qualifying ailments. New Jersey Governor Chris Christie has made clear his lack of support for medical marijuana, and he initially stalled implementation. Meanwhile, New York State, viewed as having the strictest regulations in the country, has a long implementation process that will stretch into 2016. New York Governor Andrew Cuomo has overseen continued protests, most notably from parents of sick children suffering from a range of illnesses, from brain tumors to seizure disorders, over the slow progress.

The patchwork applies to recreational cannabis as well. Colorado has taken a soft regulatory touch and transformed many of its well-run medical cannabis businesses into recreational providers. These are balanced by a strong state tax regime aiming to fund new public works, such as schools and anti-drug educational programs. Its regulatory model has shown itself responsive to market outcomes and public safety concerns. For example, public concerns around edible cannabis goods such as brownies resulted in the governor tightening regulations by instituting limits on product size, THC content (marijuana’s main psychoactive ingredient), and ensuring childproof packaging. In the meantime, more mundane questions of banking regulation are slowly being resolved.

Washington State opted for a more centralized regulatory model and has overseen a bumpier transition. Its experience highlights a core issue in planning for a licit market—taking back control from the illicit one. Its medical marijuana industry was widely viewed as poorly regulated, and much effort has gone into clamping down on it while scaling up the recreational market by creating a number of hard targets, such as the square feet of cannabis plants to be grown (two million) and the number of retail licenses to be allocated (334). Rather than allowing medical businesses to transition into recreational ones, as Colorado has done, the Washington Liquor Control Board aims to build a new system of licensed premises through open bidding. Supply shortfalls, high prices, and a deluge of new applications has delayed the rollout of the system, and the state has struggled to take much business from the black market. Some also attribute the uncompetitive prices to high taxes.

Oregon’s legalization initiative, which will likely resemble Washington State’s model, has not yet gone into effect. In Washington, D.C., the local government has moved to a legalized "grow and give" model, in which citizens can legally grow, share, and consume cannabis. This model is meant to avoid commercialization. Meanwhile, in Alaska in February 2015, an initiative became law that allows residents to grow up to six plants and share up to an ounce. The state has given itself one year to develop a regulatory model for commercial retail sales. As The Economist reported, the Alaskan case in particular will provide enormous insights to how consumers respond to price drops. Alaska is the furthest U.S. state from Mexico, the source of much of the illegal cannabis in the United States. The extra distance results in extremely high prices—around $2,500–$4,000 wholesale per pound versus border regions where it can be bought for several hundred dollars. If consumption does not increase substantially with the lower prices that will come with legalization, the arguments for continued prohibition elsewhere will become ever more tenuous. (Collins 2015)

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