F. Lastname, "Title of presentation," Title of Website or Repository, Month Day, Year. [Sound recording]. Available: URL or Database Name, Accessed on: Month Day, Year.
F. Lastname, "Title of presentation," presented at Event or Organization, City, State, Country, Month Day, Year.
W. Destler, Welcome back address to the RIT community, presented at the Rochester Inst. of Technol., NY, USA, Aug. 21, 2015.
B. Obama, "What is required: The price and the promise of citizenship," American Rhetoric, Jan. 20, 2009. [Sound recording]. Available: http://americanrhetoric.com/speeches/barackobama/barackobamainauguraladd..., Accessed on: Dec. 12, 2017.
A. Earhart, "Amelia Earhart on women in flight," History.com, 1935. [Sound recording]. Available: http://www.history.com/topics/amelia-earhart/speeches/amelia-earhart-on-...
The first example shows how to cite a live speech or presentation. If the speech is untitled, provide a descriptive title and do not wrap it in quotes as per APA style (see pg. 38, "On-Line Sources"). The second and third example show how to cite a recording of a speech accessed via a website. If you are citing a webpage compiled by a corporation or organization and it's appropriate, include the location for the publisher along with their name; otherwise, omit this information and place a comma between the title of the website and the date. You should provide the date that is most relevant to the source (typically the date the speech as given). Use [Sound recording] or another appropriate descriptive label to indicate that you are not citing the text of the speech. Consider including an access date for online materials (see p. 39, "Reports and Handbooks: Examples," 2); when the access date is used in place of the date of publication, place it immediately after the title of the website (see p. 39, "Books, Monographs: Examples," 4).
Questions? Contact an RIT Librarian at email@example.com