Style GuideA B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P R S T U V W
- Academic and Administrative Titles
- Academic Degrees
- Academic Year
- Admissions office
- Alumnus/Alumni, alumna, alumnae
- Alumni Relations
- Areas of work
- Armed Forces/Military Titles
- Baker Institute for Peace and Conflict Studies
- Baker House
- Beeghly Library
- Blue and Gold
- Brand names
- Brethren Colleges Abroad
- Buildings, structure names
- Career Services
- Center for International Education
- central Pennsylvania
- classwork/course work
- Colleges and Universities
- Committee Names
- continuing education
- Course Names, Numbers, Descriptions
- Cultural movements, periods, styles
- Dean’s List
- Department Names
- Early Childhood Education Center
- Ellis Hall
- Endowed professorships, named professorships, chairholders
- Ethnic Group Designations
- Facilities Services
- federal, state
- Fields of study, programs
- Final Four
- first lady
- Founders Hall
- Freshman, freshmen
- grade-point average
- G.I. Bill
- Graduation years
- Grove Farm
- Halbritter Performing Arts Center
- High schools with state designations
- home page
- ID card
- Innovations for Industry
- International Programs
- Juniata College Sports Hall of Fame
- Juniata Eagles
- Juniata Indians
- Juniata College known as Brethren Normal School
- Jr., Sr. III
- Kennedy Sports and Recreation Center
- Lakeside Center
- Legislative titles
- Mathematics and Computer Science.
- More than/over
- Musical Notes, keys
- Neff Lecture Hall
- Office names
- Oller Center
- Pennsylvania General Assembly
- Phone numbers
- Pink Palace
- Plus sign
- Prelaw; premedicine.
- President Troha
- Program names
- Raystown Field Station
- Religious titles
- Residence hall
- Rockwell Seminar Room
- Room numbers and building names
- Scientific Names/Plants and Animals
- Sill Boardroom
- Sill Business Incubator
- Social Security
- State abbreviations
- Stone Church of the Brethren
- Office of Student Financial Planning
- teachers college
- teaching assistant
- Teaching Learning Technology Center
- Times of Day
- Titles of works
- United States/U.S.
- U.S. News & World Report
- vice president
- William J. von Liebig Center for Science
- World Languages and Cultures
- World Wide Web
- Web site
- webcam, webmaster, webcast
Academic and Administrative Titles
Titles are capitalized when they precede names and are used as part of the names.
- President Jim Dandy said...
- Associate Professor Donald Duck said...
Titles are lowercased if they follow names or describe or identify
- Sally Port, professor of history
If a person holds a named professorship or endowed chair, capitalize the title whether it precedes or follows the name.
- Belle Tuten, W. Newton and Hazel Long Professor of History
- Donna Weimer, Sedgley and Elizabeth Bailey Thornbury Professor of Communication
- Instructor in, not instructor of
- visiting instructor in, not of
- lecturer in, not lecturer of
- Professor emeritus, not emeritus professor
- Jim Crackcorn, professor emeritus of history
Professor emerita for female faculty
- Shirley Ugest, professor emerita of history
- plural usage is professors emeriti
- Professorship in, not of
- Research assistant in, not of
When a title includes the name of a specific department or unit, the name of the unit is capitalized.
- Sandy Beach, director of development
- Joseph Smith, chair of the Department of History
On second reference, refer to an office in lowercase- such as “the development office” or “the history department.”
Capitalize president only when the title precedes the name of the person.
- President Tom Jones
- Tom Jones, president of Juniata College
Former presidents of the college should be referred to as president emeritus as a title.
- Robert Jones, president emeritus
- Robert Jones, former president of Juniata College
For faculty, staff or students, the person should be identified by title.
- John Law, director of media relations
- Jim Locker, assistant provost
- Beverly Hill, a sophomore studying politics
Those who have earned doctoral degrees should not be referred to as Dr. in printed material. This follows the AP style guides that only doctors of dentistry, medicine, osteopathy and podiatry are referred to as Dr. on first reference. If you must must use Dr. in referring to a doctorate-holder, drop the Dr. on subsequent references.
Avoid redundancy--such as Dr. Paul Mall, M.D.
Spell out in all cases, using these preferred identifiers: bachelor's degree, master's degree and doctoral degree. Doctorate also is acceptable.
In lists you can abbreviate academic degrees, using periods and no spaces--B.A.; M.S.; M.B.A.; Ph.D.
When referring to an entire year, use the construction 2002-2003 academic year. Do not use 2002-03 academic year in any case. In referring to parts of the academic year, lowercase fall semester and spring semester in all uses except to start a sentence.
Street addresses are always written in numerals, except when the address is part of the building name: One Police Plaza.
The correct term for Juniata College is the Office of Enrollment. Second references should refer to the enrollment office.
Refers in all cases to the Juniata College yearbook. If referring to the former elementary school or the mythical Native American princess, please explain the context.
Alumnus/Alumni, alumna, alumnae
Use alumnus and alumni in the plural, when referring to a man who has attended any school.
Use alumna (alumnae in the plural) to refer to a woman who has graduated from any school.
Use alumni when referring to men and women in a group.
Use the term Office of Alumni Relations or alumni relations office.
Do not use alumni office on first reference.
Never use an ampersand sign (&) in editorial text, only in charts and graphs. Use “and” in text.
- Jim Smith, vice president for advancement and marketing, is quitting.
- Joe Smith is professor of accounting, business and economics.
Do not use an ampersand as part of the descriptor for the Juniata academic department.
- Accounting, Business, and Economics
- He is chair of the Department of Accounting, Business, and Economics
- Mike Johnson, professor of accounting, business, and economics, is leaving.
Areas of work
When making a general reference to where a Juniata employee works, lowercase the reference. She has worked on the facilities crew for 10 years He has worked in food services for 12 years.
Armed Forces/Military Titles
The full names of all armed services are capitalized (U.S Air Force, U.S. Marine Corps, the Army Corps of Engineers). But lowercase army, navy, etc. when not referring to a specific title and when referring to naval forces of other nations (the British navy).
Baker Institute for Peace and Conflict Studies
Spell out on first reference and refer to it as the Baker Institute or “the institute” on second reference.
The Baker House is a guest facility for overnight guests. It has nothing to do with the Institute for Peace and Conflict Studies.
Use the formal name on first reference, “the library” on subsequent references.
Blue and Gold
When referring to Juniata’s sports teams, capitalize Blue and Gold. Ex.: The Blue and Gold football team annihilated Susquehanna in a 48-3 stomping. The college’s official colors are Yale Blue and Old Gold.
The correct usage is the Juniata College Bookstore on first reference and “the bookstore” after that.
Brand names and registered trademarks are capitalized Band-Aid; Kleenex; Styrofoam; Frisbee; Velcro. If possible used generic names such as adhesive bandage or tissue.
BCA Study Abroad
Spell out on first reference and on subsequent references.
Buildings, structure names
Names of buildings, roadways monuments and other structures are capitalized: the White House, the Bud Shuster Highway.
Refers to a Cultural Analysis course. Always use the formal name in describing this part of Juniata’s curriculum. Try to avoid using the acronym.
Refer to all official college fundraising campaigns by its official name on first reference. Juniata is coming to the end of the Uncommon Outcomes campaign. Lowercase references to fund-raising campaigns on subsequent references.
Use in conjunction with Juniata College unless the context of the sentence makes it obvious you are referring to the Juniata College campus. Use common sense in deciding when to specifically identify the campus.
The Office of Career Services.
Center for International Education
Use the formal title on first reference. The center is located in Oller Center.
Do Not capitalize central in this usage.
Not chairman, chairwoman or chairperson.
Refer to it by the formal name Cloister Residence Hall in all printed publications.
Coed and coeducational are both spelled as one word.
Colleges and Universities
For names and locations of other colleges and universities, consult American Universities and Colleges, a reference book.
Uppercase College when used as a proper name for a college. Lowercase when used alone, whether it refers to a college or not. In the Juniata magazine, College is uppercase when making a reference to Juniata College, both in text and in quotations.
The word commencement is lowercase. In Juniata magazine, Commencement is uppercase.
In general, committee names are not capitalized.
Capitalize when referring to Pennsylvania.
For faculty on the Department of Communication and for academic titles, there is no “s” at the end of communication.
Lowercase when referring to the concept.
She supports older people taking on continuing education efforts.
Course Names, Numbers, Descriptions
In all references to a Juniata course, use the reference number, followed by a colon, followed by the title of the course.
He is taking EB 202: Behavioral Analysis of Organizations.
Course titles should be capitalized but not italicized.
Jeff was flunking his Sword and Scimitar class.
Cultural movements, periods, styles
Numerical period designations are lowercased unless they are part of a proper name (eighteenth century)
Generally, most historical or cultural period names are lowercase except for proper nouns and adjectives (baroque period; classical period, romantic period, but Victorian era; Edwardian age) Also, capitalize to avoid confusion (Bronze Age; Enlightenment; Middle Ages; Reformation; Renaissance).
Cultural Movements should be capitalized if they were inspired by proper nouns (Doric; Gothic; but cubist, dadaist,; postmodernist)
Always use numerals: 3 credits; 15 credits in politics; a 3-credit course.
Credits are earned in a subject, not of it. A POE may require 25 credits in politics, but it does not require 25 credits “of” politics.
Refers to College Writing Seminar. Always use the formal title on first reference and try to avoid using the acronym in any printed materials.
Data is plural, datum is singular.
Month, day, year--June 6, 1957
Month and year only, no comma--September 1902
Lowercase in all uses.
She made the dean’s list last semester.
No apostrophe for decades: 1920s, 1870s, 1950s. In some cases you can spell out decades (fifties, sixties) or use an abbreviation (’60s, ’70s).
Capitalize when used as a formal name: Department of Physics; but lowercase as an informal name: the physics department, the department.
A person with disabilities is the preferred usage. Avoid using the word handicapped.
Separated by a slash, not a hyphen.
Dots per inch, a measure of photo and screen resolution.
Early Childhood Education Center
Always use this formal title in editorial publications. If appropriate include the center’s location, in Lesher Hall. Never use ECEC in a publication if at all possible.
The correct title for this building is Ellis Hall. Always use this designation in editorial material.
Non-hyphenated. But, e-book, e-business, e-commerce and e-shopping.
Endowed professorships, named professorships, chairholders
Capitalize all nouns in the title, whether the title appears before or after the person’s name.
This refers to Extended Orientation component of College Writing Seminar. This is never to be used in any editorial copy. It’s better to explain this as a part of the seminar program than to confuse people with an alphabet soup of acronyms.
Ethnic Group Designations
On first reference African-American, hyphenated. On subsequent references black is preferred.
Asian and Pacific American
Use Asian Pacific American, Asian American or Pacific American. Never use the word Oriental in describing people. The identifier Asian should be applied only to international students.
On first reference use Latino/Hispanic American; for subsequent references use Latino. If you need to be more specific use a regional designation; Peruvian, Colombian, Cuban, Mexican. People from Spain are Spanish, not Spaniards.
American Indian/Alaska Native,
Use whatever identifier the individual or group prefers. Whenever possible the name of the tribe or Alaskan native village should be used. Spellings are published by the Bureau of Indian Affairs. The word Indian is always uppercased, then the words tribe, nation or village is part of the name, that should be capitalized too.
One of the most commonly misspelled ethnic identifiers
Please refer to all employees in this department as employees of facilities services. Never use the term “Blue Army” in any printed material and try to refrain from using just the word “Facilities” as an identifier.
Lowercase with a sentence in all uses.
Faculty is used with the singular form of the verb when referring to a single unit and the plural form of the verb when referring to a group of individuals
The faculty include all disciplines in their group.
The faculty decides which students are allowed to participate.
Lowercase unless it is the first word in a contact line such as a business card or form.
He has worked for federal and state agencies.
When used to refer to an academic Fellow, capitalize on all references. Fellowship should be lowercase, unless referring to the name of a specific fellowship.
He is a Fellow in the Academy of Science and Industry.
She is looking for a fellowship that will allow her to do her research.
Fields of study, programs
Do not capitalize names of fields of study, such as history, psychology, etc. Capitalize the name of a program if it is an official college program.
He studied history at Juniata.
She went through the Health Professions Program.
The Final Four is a trademarked name referring only to the NCAA Division I basketball finals. DO NOT refer to the volleyball tournament as the Final Four in print. It should be referred to as the Division III Volleyball National Semifinals and Finals.
Do not capitalize in reference to the wife of a president or head of state.
Not Founder's Hall.
Generally use numerals separated by a slash. In cases of clarity, spelling out one-third, half, two-thirds is often easier to read. Each case is personal preference.
Juniata College prefers to use this term to describe first-year students. In addition, freshmen is the plural form, but it is freshman year, freshman students.
Hyphenate grade-point average and try to avoid abbreviating it. In lists or memos, or if you absolutely have to use the abbreviation, use all caps, no periods.
Caps, with periods on G.I, no space. Bill is capitalized.
For external publications, Do not include graduation years as part of the identifier. Write out a descriptive clause.
Jim Miller, a 1955 Juniata graduate
For all internal publications and the magazine, list the graduation year directly after the name.
Jim Miller ’55 is a high-ranking officer in the Navy.
If you are identifying a graduate as part of a longer story, the graduation year is considered part of his name in punctuation matters.
Jim Miller ’55, a high ranking Navy officer, is dead.
Refer to the century-old farmhouse that served as the original Raystown Field Station facility as Grove Farm.
Halbritter Center for the Performing Arts
In internal marketing publications refer to the center on first reference as the Marlene and Barry Halbritter Center for the Performing Arts. In Juniata Magazine, also use the entire name on first reference. In editorial copy for press releases, use the Halbritter Center for the Performing Arts on first reference, Hallbritter Center or performing arts center on second reference.
High schools with state designations
Elyria (Ohio) High School
Santa Rosa (Calif.) High School
Greenbelt (Md.) High School
Altoona (Pa.) Area High School
In editorial materials, do not use HOBO to refer to the business course Behavioral Analysis of Organizations. In copy, use the formal title and feel free to add the aside, “formerly known as HOBO,” HOBO refers to the same course that was taught under another name, Human Behavior in Organizations.
Capitalized in internal publications, lowercase when referring to events in material intended for external audiences or for general use.
He awaited his daughter’s homecoming.
The Homecoming dance is cancelled.
Two words, lowercase.
Refers to the Juniata College student identification card. Capitalize ID, with no periods or spaces.
Do not set off Inc. with commas when referring to a business. J.C. Penney Inc. has declared poor earnings this quarter.
Innovations for Industry
This three-semester IT course should be referred to by its full name on first reference, preferably with a clause explaining what the course is. After that, use I-4-I on subsequent references. Capital I, hyphen, 4, hyphen, Capital I.
The correct term to use for Juniata College’s international program is the Center for International Education. The dean of the program is referred to as dean of international programs. When referring to these programs colloquially, it is acceptable to use the term study abroad program.
Spell out information technology on first reference. Always refer to the Juniata Information Technology department or Department of Information Technology. Never use IT as part of an identifier for an academic program.
The acronym stands for Juniata College Center for Entrepreneurial Leadership. Located in the former Alfarata School in Huntingdon. On first reference use the formal name. In subsequent references, use the acronym.
Juniata College Sports Hall of Fame
To be used on first reference. On second reference, refer to the Hall of Fame or Juniata’s Hall of Fame.
To be used in all references to all Juniata sports teams, mens and women’s. The women’s teams are not to be referred to as the Lady Eagles in any editorial material.
The use of the term “Indians” in referring to any Juniata College sports team should only be used in a historical context when referring to past accomplishments. Preferably, writers should only mention the former name in an historical aside. “The 1928 Juniata baseball team, then known as the Indians, were the first collegiate team to post a winning record at Juniata.” If possible, avoid the use of this former nickname by referring to past accomplishments by using less defined terms like “the football team” or “the Juniata baseball squad.”
Never use the Indians nickname for any marketing or educational materials, no matter how informal.
Juniata College, known as Brethren Normal School
A historical reference. For a short period of time, the college was known by this name.
Refers in all cases to the student newspaper. In informal magazine usage, writers can call a graduate of Juniata a Juniatian.
Jr., Sr. III
Do not use a comma after the last name of a person when it is followed by a Jr., Sr., II, III, IV, etc.
Kennedy Sports and Recreation Center
Always spell out all parts of the title. Do not use the plus sign as part of the title in any editorial copy.
Acceptable on first reference to the complex of buildings that comprise the Juniata College Raystown Field Station. In referring to any project or event, please use Raystown Field Station on first reference. If you wish to avoid confusion with the old center, know known as Grove Farm, use Lakeside Center to avoid confusion. The multipurpose building, Shuster Hall, is part of the Lakeside Center.
On first reference, use the abbreviation Rep. or Sen. as formal titles before a name. For multiple names, use Reps. or Sens. In a direct quotation, spell out and capitalize these titles. Spell out other legislative titles and capitalize when they are used before a name.
Assemblyman John Smith is dead.
John Smith, assemblyman, died today.
Do not refer to the Office of Marketing as the Office of External Relations and Marketing.
In referring to a degree earned at a business program, use periods in all references, However when referring to a program or to a person who has earned the degree, use MBA, with no periods, no spaces.
Randy Rossman will lead the group in the workshop on MBA negotiating skills.
More than 200 MBAs attended the tailgate.
Mathematics and Computer Science.
If figure is less than a dollar list the numeral followed by lowercased cents: 12 cents If figure is more than a dollar, use the $ sign and decimals: $1.25, $2.45.
Use figures and the $ sign in all cases except casual conversations: The book cost $4. Dad, give me a dollar. For amounts more than 1 million use the $ sign and figures up to two decimal places $ 3 million, $1.2 Million, $4.75 million. Never add .00 to a dollar amount.
When referring to something that can be counted, use “more than” in all cases, rather than over.
Jim ate more than 20 doughnuts.
Jason is over six feet tall.
Musical Notes, keys
Use Roman caps for major notes and keys and roman lowercase for minor notes and keys. It is a good idea to include the words major and minor when naming keys.
Beethoven’s best works are in g minor, although Aaron Copland preferred G major. middle C; key of F minor; key of B major.
Neff Lecture Hall
The large lecture hall in the von Liebig Center for Science is to be referred to in print solely by the name Neff Lecture Hall, preferably followed by the phrase “in the von Liebig Center for Science.”
The numbers one through nine should be spelled out in editorial copy. Number 10 and above are not spelled out. Spell out any number (except a year) that starts a sentence. Often it’s better to rewrite the sentence. Ages should be written in numerals.
Capitalize the formal name of the office, but lowercase in informal usage.
Lee is going to the Office of Student Financial Planning.
Joe left the student financial planning office.
Oller Center houses the Baker Institute for Peace and Conflict Studies and the Center for International Education. It has nothing to do with Oller Hall.
In most cases, lowercase: orientation; orientation programs; orientation workshops.
Pennsylvania General Assembly
Capitalize, but Pennsylvania legislature is lowercase.
Always use numerals and spell out percent in text. The the % sign only in charts, graphs and scientific and mathematical material.
The accepted Juniata style for phone numbers is (814) 555-1212. The area code is set off by parentheses followed by the number.
Do not refer to this student residence by this name in external editorial copy.
Never use the + sign in text, always use “and” in text.
The Kennedy Sports and Recreation Center is not open today.
Stands for Program of Emphasis, Juniata’s system that is the equivalent of majors at other institutions.
POE is always capitalized with no periods. When referring to a student’s field of study, try to avoid using POE in print. In general use the term “studying.”
Jim Lowe, a sophomore studying politics and history, is dead.
Becky is studying biology and history at Juniata College.
In generally, use the term POE in publications where the audience is knowledgeable enough to not require an explanation of the concept. If you must use POE, then add a sentence to explain the POE to the reader.
Refers in all cases to professors of politics at Juniata College. The college does not use the term political science in its academic titles.
The president would like to see consistency with the use of his name on letters, publications, web, etc. He would like to see his name like this:
James A. Troha
Never abbreviate and lowercase before a name unless starting a sentence. Do not continue using the title on second reference unless in a direct quotation. Never use “prof” in a quotation, either. You can clean up the speaker’s grammar by writing out professor.
Professorial pecking order is: assistant professor, associate professor and professor. Do not abbreviate assistant or associate unless the document is a very informal internal publication. In a writing situation when addressing all three ranks in the same sentence, use the term “full professor.” At some universities, attaining the rank of associate professor means the professor has obtained tenure. At Juniata, that is not always the case. At Juniata an associate professor may or may not have tenure.
Programs should be capitalized only as part of a formal name.
Raystown Field Station
Use Juniata College Raystown Field Station on first reference and then field station on subsequent references. In internal publications, Raystown Field Station on first reference is acceptable. If referring to the old Raystown field station, couch it in terms that makes it clear you are writing about the original structure. The multipurpose building, the first structure built for the field station, is known as Shuster Hall. It is preferable to refer to the entire complex as the Raystown Field Station. The original Raystown Field Station farmhouse should be called Grove Farm.
Capitalize in all cases.
Students can go to the Registrar’s office for help.
The Registrar will conduct workshops for incoming students.
The first reference to a clergyman or clergywoman should include a capitalized title. The Rev. is the accepted designation for most denominations. However Cardinal, Archbishop and Bishop should be used before individual names. Sister before a singular or full name for nuns of all orders. Rabbi should be used before a name on first reference.
Use the term residence hall, not dormitory.
In addition, residence hall is always lowercase, as is resident assistant. Use RA, no periods, in subsequent uses. Plural of RA is RAs, no apostrophe.
Rockwell Seminar Room
Identify this room by including the phrase “in the von Liebig Center for Science” on first reference.
Room numbers and building names
Use the room number first, then the building name.
The meeting is in 202 Good Hall .
The lecture is in 1006 von Liebig Center for Science
If the building name is used without a room number, use the full name on every reference and capitalize it. Good Hall, Alumni Hall in the Brumbaugh Science Center.
Scientific Names/Plants and Animals
The genus name is capped, species name is lowercased, and the entire name is always in italics.
The four seasons are lowercased, as are semesters.
Not Sill Board Room. Also give the building location of the boardroom in the von Liebig Center for Science, when referring to to the room.
Sill Business Incubator
In most instances for external audiences, refer to the business incubator as the Sill Business Incubator. For formal or internal publications use the Bob and Eileen Sill Business Incubator on first reference.
Capitalize Social Security, but do not cap number, tax, or office when those words follow the term Social Security.
In text, do not use Post Office Abbreviations (PA, ME, NY). Use Associated Press abbreviations.
Ala. Conn. Ill. Md. Mo. N.M. Alaska Del. Ind. Maine Mont. N.Y. Ariz. Fla. Iowa. Mass. Neb. N.C. Ark. Ga. Kan. Mich. Nev. N.D. Calif. Hawaii Ky. Minn. N.H. Ohio Colo. Idaho La. Miss. N.J. Okla. Ore. S.D. Va. Wis. Pa. Tenn. Vt. Wyo. R.I. Texas Wash. S.C Utah W.Va.
Stone Church of the Brethren
Use this title in all references. Do not use “Stone House” to refer to the house where Finance and Print Publications are located except in informal writing. Use the address instead.
Office of Student Financial Planning
Use this title on first reference and use financial planning office on second reference,. Do not refer to the office as the “financial aid office,” the “tuition office” or the “aid office.”
It is teaching assistant on first reference; try to avoid using TA as an abbreviation, but if you must, use caps, no periods.
Teaching Learning Technology Center
In editorial copy for external audiences spell the entire name out. Use TLT center on second reference. Never use only the acronym TLT unless writing informally for an internal audience.
Juniata uses the British spelling of theatre.
Times of Day
Always use numerals followed by a.m. or p.m. except for noon and midnight. Do Not use :00 in any time reference. Do not use a numeral or a.m./p.m. reference for noon or midnight (12 noon is redundant).
1 p.m., 3 a.m., 1:15 p.m., 4:23 a.m.
When noting a period of time, do not repeat an a.m. or p.m. reference The meeting is from 3 to 5 p.m. and the people will meet again from 10 to 11 a.m. tomorrow.
The meeting ran from noon to 2 p.m. and the next meeting ran from 10 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Titles of works
In general, the following should be italicized in text for Juniata publications.
magazine and periodicals
TV and radio programs
works of art
In press releases to media, use AP style for movie titles, book titles, works of art, plays, musical compositions, TV and radio programs and poems. AP style dictates that these should be set off by quotation marks -- “Chicago,” “Guernica,” “Mysteries of Pittsburgh,” etc.
For AP style, magazine and periodical names and newspaper names are not italicized or set off with quotation marks.
On internal publications, capitalize Board of Trustees. For external audiences, lowercase board of trustees. On second reference use board or trustees as context dictates.
Spell out when used as a noun and abbreviate as an adjective.
The immigrants arrived in the United States.
He joined the U.S. Air Force.
U.S. News & World Report
In this case use the & sign because it’s part of the magazine title.
William J. von Liebig Center for Science
In official College publications, use the entire formal name on first reference. In external publications that are used to identify location for a class or an event, use of “the von Liebig Center for Science” is acceptable. In casual usage, “the science center” is preferable to “the center for science.” Never refer to the building using the terms “von Liebig” or “the von Liebig Center.”
World Languages and Cultures
Henry Spain is professor of Spanish in the Department of World Languages and Cultures.
World Wide Web
lowercase web, no space. But, Web page and Web feed.
webcam, webmaster, webcast