The Harvard bibliography lists the works cited in alphabetical order according to the last name of the first author of the cited work. The use of punctuation, boldface, italics, and so forth may vary, but these conventions must be used consistently (for example, if the sign & is used instead of the word “and” in a list of authors, then the & sign should be used each time). Multi-authored works that report the first author in the text citations (for example, see Adl et al. 2007 below) must include each author in the corresponding Harvard bibliography entry.
Here are some examples of Harvard bibliography entries, to show the variety that can occur. Note that these bibliography entries are from different papers.
Hjørungdal, T. (1994). Poles apart: have there been any male and female graves?. Current Swedish Archaeology. 2, 1994, p. 141–149
DAVIS, L. W. 2008. The Effect of Driving Restrictions on Air Quality in Mexico City. Journal of Political Economy, 116, 38–81
WOLFF, H. & PERRY, L. 2010. Trends in Clean Air Legislation in Europe: Particulate Matter and Low Emission Zones. Review of Environmental Economics and Policy, 4, 293–308
Black, J. S. & Gregersen, H. B. 1991a. “Rim Assignments Antecedents to Cross-Cultural Adjustment for Expatriates in Pacific Rim Assignments”, Human Relations, Vol. 44, No. 5, pp. 497–515.
Black, J. S., & Gregersen, H. B. 1991b. “The other half of the picture: antecedents of spouse cross-cultural adjustment”, Journal of International Business Studies, Vol. 22, Third Quarter, pp. 461–477.