This is a common requirement for journals and other publications in the humanities. Sometimes the requirement is for the entry to appear in the running text of the document, while other styles require that the entry appear in a footnote.
Options for entries in running text are
bibentry, which puts slight restrictions on the format of entry that your
bstfile generates, but is otherwise undemanding of the bibliography style.
inlinebib, which requires that you use its
Inlinebibwas actually designed for footnote citations: its expected use is that you place a citation inline as the argument of a
jurabib, which was originally designed for German law documents, and has comprehensive facilities for the manipulation of citations. The package comes with four bibliography styles that you may use:
jhuman.bstand two Chicago-like ones.
Options for entries in footnotes are
jurabib does the job using LaTeX’s standard
footbib creates its own sequence of
footnotes. Therefore, in a document which has other footnotes, it may
be advisable to use
jurabib (or of course
inlinebib), to avoid confusion of footnotes and
usebib package offers a “toolbox”, which allows the user
to place exactly what is needed, in the text (that is, rather than a
full citation). The package’s command, that does the actual
typesets the field item from the entry key in the
bibliography; the user then formats the entry as desired — obviously
one could construct one’s own bibliography, altogether, from this
command, but it would quickly become tedious.