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Style guide (Image use guidelines)
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These guidelines concern the use of images on the English Wikisource, including criteria for inclusion, uploading to the Wikimedia Commons, and naming and organisational conventions.

Criteria for inclusion[sunting]

Images used on Wikisource must comply with the Copyright policy, complement the page, and be small and few enough that they do not distract from the text. Most images are not useful on Wikisource, since text is the primary purpose; images should not be added simply because they bear some indirect relevance to the subject. Examples of useful images include:

  • an image used in the original text;
  • scans of an original text (or an image plate for an original text) for illustration, proofreading, or transcribing;
  • a photograph of an author on the relevant author page;
  • an image directly related to the work, such as a photograph of the event during which a speech is given.


Where to upload[sunting]

All images should be uploaded to the Wikimedia Commons (see the Commons upload page), a multilingual image repository that all Wikimedia projects can use. The only exceptions to this should be images that are strictly relevant only to the English Wikisource, such as a logo specific to a local project or a photograph specific to a local user.

Image naming[sunting]

Images should have a clear and informative name. The most specific information should be named first, followed by disambiguating information. For example, "Page 002 (Punch, 17 July 1841).png" or "I'd be a butterfly (Punch, 17 July 1841).png". Placing the most specific information first makes categories more usable, since the images will be labeled like "Page 002 (Punch, 17 ...".

Images that may have new editions in the future (for example, images used in regularly updated works such as the CIA Factbook) should include a version or year. For example, "Page 057 (CIA Factbook, 2007).jpg".


The image description should use the {{information}} template as explained on the Commons upload page. Please use a descriptive image description to help prevent any misunderstanding; images uploaded to the Wikimedia Commons are subject to Commons policy and may be edited by users not familiar with the requirements or uses on Wikisource (see automated log of changes).

Generally, list the following information if known:

  • type of image (scan, portrait, etc.);
  • author;
  • date;
  • license status;
  • page number, if relevant;
  • any other relevant detail.

For example, "This is a page scan of The Book of the Damned (page 38–39) by Daniel Martin, with illustrations by Leonard DesRosiers. The book was originally published in 1919, so it is in the public domain under United States copyright law."

In addition, always tag a scanned or original image with {{original}} so that Commons users are aware that the image is not to be modified.

Categorization and galleries[sunting]

All images should be categorized and (in some cases) placed in galleries. A "gallery" is a page categorizing related images, so that a single work only appears once in a category instead of once for every image.

The table below summarizes practice common cases. Replaced italicized terms with the appropriate information.

Image type Categorization
Individual page scans Categorized to "Title of work", categorized to "Author name texts (English)", which is categorized to "Scanned English texts" and "Author name" (if it exists).
Book covers Categorized to "Book covers" and "Author name texts (English)", which is categorized to "Scanned English texts" and "Author name" (if it exists).
Author portraits Categorized to "Author name", which is categorized to "Authors" and "People by alphabet".

See also[sunting]