Zittaw Press, therefore, must be thanked for giving us, if not the chance to hold an absolute representation of the original article, at least the opportunity to read an authentic text in a feasible simulacrum of a bluebook. For those who have only viewed bluebooks in the tattered, foxed, stained and often rebound condition that they exist in today, these reprints may come as quite a shock.
Albert of Werdendorff, published in 1812, is considered by its editor, again Franz Potter, as being 'typical of Wilkinson's bluebooks' (5).
A leavening of bluebooks will certainly add depth and context to Gothic studies in this period, and their inclusion in undergraduate and taught-masters programmes may well point the way to some new conclusions with regard to the quality of works put out by those authors traditionally regarded as canonical in the field.
(6) Other than that, Rule 9.800 refers to The Bluebook: A Uniform System of Citation, or if the proper citation form is not there, to the Florida Style Manual.
Hence, the rule's reference to The Bluebook, which covers all that and more.