APA (7th ed.) Citation

Somers, J. S. (1711). Anguis in herba, or, The fatal consequences of a treaty with France: Wherein it is prov'd that the principles whereby the French King governs himself will not allow him to observe any treaty longer than it is for his interest to break it, that he has always aim'd at the union of the crowns of France and Spain since the Pyrenæan Treaty, that, notwithstanding his pretences to the contrary, such is his design at this day, and that nothing can prevent it but to reduce his power to such a degree as may perfectly break his measures. [s.n.].

Chicago Style (17th ed.) Citation

Somers, John Somers. Anguis in Herba, or, The Fatal Consequences of a Treaty with France: Wherein It Is Prov'd That the Principles Whereby the French King Governs Himself Will Not Allow Him to Observe Any Treaty Longer than It Is for His Interest to Break It, That He Has Always Aim'd at the Union of the Crowns of France and Spain Since the Pyrenæan Treaty, That, Notwithstanding His Pretences to the Contrary, Such Is His Design at This Day, and That Nothing Can Prevent It but to Reduce His Power to Such a Degree as May Perfectly Break His Measures. London: [s.n.], 1711.

MLA (8th ed.) Citation

Somers, John Somers. Anguis in Herba, or, The Fatal Consequences of a Treaty with France: Wherein It Is Prov'd That the Principles Whereby the French King Governs Himself Will Not Allow Him to Observe Any Treaty Longer than It Is for His Interest to Break It, That He Has Always Aim'd at the Union of the Crowns of France and Spain Since the Pyrenæan Treaty, That, Notwithstanding His Pretences to the Contrary, Such Is His Design at This Day, and That Nothing Can Prevent It but to Reduce His Power to Such a Degree as May Perfectly Break His Measures. [s.n.], 1711.


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

Check our Citation Resources guide for help and examples.