Since pre-1900 works were usually associated with the city in which they were published, your documentation may substitute the city name for the publisher’s name.
URLs: As mentioned above, while the eighth edition recommends including URLs when you cite online sources, you should always check with your instructor or editor and include URLs at their discretion.
: The publisher’s name need not be included in the following sources: periodicals, works published by their author or editor, websites whose titles are the same name as their publisher, websites that make works available but do not actually publish them (such as The same source may have been published on more than one date, such as an online version of an original source.
For example, a television series might have aired on a broadcast network on one date, but released on on a different date.
The eighth edition is designed to be as streamlined as possible.
The author should include any information that helps readers easily identify the source, without including unnecessary information that may be distracting.
However, if you are discussing, for example, the historical context in which the episode originally aired, you should cite the full date.
Because you are specifying the date of airing, you would then use WB Television Network (rather than Mutant Enemy), because it was the network (rather than the production company) that aired the episode on the date you’re citing.
"The Author's Handbook of Styles for Life Science Journals gives authors in the life sciences all the information necessary for the correct & complete compilation of a manuscript for submission to their journal of choice." (Quoted from Books in Print synopsis)The Library of Congress Digital Library provides excellent examples of how to cite different kinds of electronic formats in Turabian and MLA styles.
It focuses on the types of materials found in the LC American Memory site, such as films, maps, recorded sound, photographs and drawings, special presentations, and texts.