APA Citation

Arbuthnot, J. (1727). The devil to pay at St. James's: Or, A full and true Account of a most horrid and bloody Battle between Madam Faustina and Madam Cuzzoni. Also Of a hot Skirmish between Signor Boschi and Signor Palmecini. Moreover, How Senesino has taken Snuff, is going to leave the Opera, and sing Psalms at Henley's Oratory. Also About the Flying Man, and how the Doctor of St. Martin's has very unkindly taken down the Scaffold, and disappointed a World of good Company. As also How a certain Great Lady is gone mad for Love of William Gibson, the Quaker. And How the Wild Boy is come to Life again, and has got a Dairy Maid with Child. Also About the great Mourning, and the Fashions, and the Alterations, and what not. With other material Occurrences, too many to insert. London: printed for A. Moore, near St. Paul's, and sold by the booksellers of London and Westminster.

Chicago Style Citation

Arbuthnot, John. The Devil to Pay At St. James's: Or, A Full and True Account of a Most Horrid and Bloody Battle between Madam Faustina and Madam Cuzzoni. Also Of a Hot Skirmish between Signor Boschi and Signor Palmecini. Moreover, How Senesino Has Taken Snuff, Is Going to Leave the Opera, and Sing Psalms At Henley's Oratory. Also About the Flying Man, and How the Doctor of St. Martin's Has Very Unkindly Taken Down the Scaffold, and Disappointed a World of Good Company. As Also How a Certain Great Lady Is Gone Mad for Love of William Gibson, the Quaker. And How the Wild Boy Is Come to Life Again, and Has Got a Dairy Maid With Child. Also About the Great Mourning, and the Fashions, and the Alterations, and What Not. With Other Material Occurrences, Too Many to Insert. London: printed for A. Moore, near St. Paul's, and sold by the booksellers of London and Westminster, 1727.

MLA Citation

Arbuthnot, John. The Devil to Pay At St. James's: Or, A Full and True Account of a Most Horrid and Bloody Battle between Madam Faustina and Madam Cuzzoni. Also Of a Hot Skirmish between Signor Boschi and Signor Palmecini. Moreover, How Senesino Has Taken Snuff, Is Going to Leave the Opera, and Sing Psalms At Henley's Oratory. Also About the Flying Man, and How the Doctor of St. Martin's Has Very Unkindly Taken Down the Scaffold, and Disappointed a World of Good Company. As Also How a Certain Great Lady Is Gone Mad for Love of William Gibson, the Quaker. And How the Wild Boy Is Come to Life Again, and Has Got a Dairy Maid With Child. Also About the Great Mourning, and the Fashions, and the Alterations, and What Not. With Other Material Occurrences, Too Many to Insert. London: printed for A. Moore, near St. Paul's, and sold by the booksellers of London and Westminster, 1727.

Warning: These citations may not always be 100% accurate.