Whilst many people use a citation generator to help compile a bibliography, some people prefer to do it manually - or use the reference making function in Word (under the Document Elements tab).
It is easy to do, providing you take note of the general order that MLA style requires:
Author. Title of source. Title of container, Other contributors, Version, Number, Publisher, Publication date, Location.
Kesey, Ken. One flew over the cuckoo's nest. Penguin Books, 1962, New York.
Please note that the title of the publication is given in italic print.
As with any style or system, where will be exceptions or occasions when you have to do things a little differently. Here are some typical examples.
Sometimes you use a source by an author, which is published as part of a bigger publication.
Chapter by an author in a book
This happens where there are collections of papers or essays by different authors in a compilation or volume, which may be under the overall editorial control of a third person (or author). When this happens, this is the order you compile your reference:
Gossett, Philip. "Compositional methods." The Cambridge Companion to Rossini, Ed. Emanuele Senici. Cambridge University Press, 2004, Cambridge
Another exception is an unpublished thesis or dissertation. They may be available online, perhaps through the university where an author is a student or professor, through a pdf. format.
Unpublished dissertation or thesis
If you use such a source, follow this order:
Trent, Alan. "Economic factors of robotic manufacturing in special economic development areas, 1986-1999." Diss. University of Utrecht, 2009, Netherlands.
N.B. If the thesis or dissertation has been formally published, compile the reference as you would for a regular book.
If you carry out an interview for your Extended Essay, or get information by email from someone, you need to reference such sources.
This is the order of the reference: name of person interviewed. The words "Personal interview", followed by the date. An example is:
Schmidt, Jan. Personal interview. 14 June 2014.
You need to provide the name of the email writer, the title (which you can get from the subject box) of the message, the words 'Message to the author' (i.e. you), and the medium of the source. An example is:
Kawasaki, Masaaki. "Re: Japanese music traditions." Received by Your Name, 31 Jul. 2014.