The fairy tale princess in Children's literature can be seen as (Hsieh and Matoush 214).
Place direct quotes between double quotation marks " " and provide the page number(s) from the journal.
"Metaphor in supervision is often …" (Smith and Bird 2).
Author. “Title of Article.” Journal Name, volume, number, year, page range. Database, doi/URL.
Hsieh, Ivy, and Haoyin Matoush. “Filial Daughter, Woman Warrior, or Identity-Seeking Fairytale Princess: Fostering Critical Awareness Through Mulan.” Children's Literature in Education, vol. 43, no. 3, 2012, pp. 213–222.
Kuykendal, Leslee Farish, and Brian W. Sturm. “We Said Feminist Fairy Tales, Not Fractured Fairy Tales! The Construction of the Feminist Fairy Tale: Female Agency over Role Reversal.” Children and Libraries, vol. 5, no. 3, 2007, pp. 38-41, http://www.michelepolak.com/3003spring2014/Weekly_Schedule_files/Kuykendal%20.pdf
"Smith, Margaret E., and Drew Bird. “Fairy Tales, Landscapes and Metaphor in Supervision: An Exploratory Study.” Counselling and Psychotherapy Research, vol. 14, no. 1, 2014, pp. 2–9. CINAHL, doi: 10.1080/14733145.2013.779732
Davinder Parsad, Sunil Dogra, and Amrinder Jit Kanwar. Abstract. “Quality of Life in Patients with Vitiligo.” Health and Quality of Life Outcomes, vol. 1, no. 58, 2003, p. 58. PubMed, 10.1186/1477-7525-1-58.