Friday, October 19, 2018

Academic Discourse


Abraham, Matthew. “The Rhetoric of Academic Controversy after 9/11: Edward Said in the American Imagination.” JAC 24.1 (2004): 113-142.

Appleman, Deborah, and Douglas E. Green. “Mapping the Elusive Boundary between High School and College Writing.” College Composition and Communication 44.2 (May 1993): 191-9.

Bennett, Jonathan, and Samuel Gorovitz. “Improving Academic Writing.” Teaching Philosophy 20.2 (June 1997): 105-120.

Bentola, Eija, and Anna Mauranen, eds. Academic Writing: Intercultural and Textual Issues. Amsterdam: John Benjamins, 1996.

Beauvais, Paul Jude. “First Contact: Composition Students’ Close Encounters with College Culture.” Journal of Teaching Writing 15.1 (1996): 25-50.

Bender, Thomas. Intellect and Public Life: Essays on the Social History of Academic Intellectuals in the United States. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins UP, 1997.

Bjšrk, Lennart, Gerd BrŠuer, Lotte Rienecker, and Peter Stray Jšrgensen, eds. Teaching Academic Writing in European Higher Education. Norwell, MA: Kluwer, 2003.

Blair, Carole, Julie R. Brown, and Lester A. Baxter. “Disciplining the Feminine.” Quarterly Journal of Speech 80 (1994): 383- 409.

Blair, Kristine, and Pamela Takayoshi, eds. Feminist Cyberscapes: Mapping Gendered Academic Spaces. Stamford, CT: Ablex, 1999.

Bleich, David. “Genders of Writing.” Journal of Advanced Composition 9.1-2 (1989): 10-25.

Bleich, David. Know and Tell: A Writing Pedagogy of Disclosure, Genre, and Membership. Westport, CT: Boynton/Cook, 1998.

Boquet, Elizabeth. “Disciplinary Action: Writing Center Work and the Making of a Researcher.” Writing Center Research: Extending the Conversation. Ed. Paula Gillespie, Alice Gillam, Lady Falls Brown, and Byron Stay. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum, 2002. 23-38.

Braun, M.J., and Sarah Prineas. “First-Year Composition as an Introduction to Academic Discourse.” Strategies for Teaching First-Year Composition. Ed. Duane Roen, Veronica Pantoja, Lauren Yena, Susan K. Miller, and Eric Waggoner. Urbana, IL: NCTE, 2002. 569.

Brent, Doug. “Reinventing WAC (Again): The First-Year Seminar and Academic Literacy.” College Composition and Communication 57.2 (Dec. 2005): 253-276.

Bridgeman, Brent, et al. “Survey of Academic Writing Tasks.” Written Communication 1 (1984): 247-80.

Brodkey, Linda.  Academic Writing as Social Practice.  Philadelphia:  Temple UP, 1987.

Brodkey, Linda.  “Making a Federal Case out of Difference:  The Politics of Pedagogy, Publicity, and Postponement.”  Writing Theory and Critical Theory.  Ed. John Clifford and John Schilb.  New York:  Modern Language Association, 1994.  236-61.

Brodkey, Linda, and Michelle Fine.  “Presence of Mind in the Absence of Body.”  Writing Permitted in Designated Areas Only.  By Linda Brodkey.  Minneapolis:  U Minnesota P, 1996.  114-129.  [file Authorship:Body]

Brodkey, Linda.  “The Somewhat Unitary World of Clifford Geertz.”  Journal of Advanced Composition 12.1 (Winter 1992):  201-7.

Brodkey, Linda.  “Writing Ethnographic Narratives.”  Written Communication 9 (1987):  25-50.

Brodkey, Linda.  Writing Permitted in Designated Areas Only.  Minneapolis:  U Minnesota P, 1996.

Canagarajah, A. Suresh. Critical Academic Writing and Multilingual Students. Ann Arbor: U Michigan P, 2002.

Canagarajah, A. Suresh. A Geopolitics of Academic Writing. U Pittsburgh P, 2002.

Carlton, Susan Brown. “Composition as a Postdisciplinary Formation.” Rhetoric Review 14.1 (Fall 1995): 78-87.

Carr, Jean Ferguson. “Rereading the Academy as Worldly Text.” College Composition and Communication 45 (1994): 93-97.

Casanave, Christine Pearson. Writing Games: Multicultural Case Studies of Academic Literacy Practices in Higher Education. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum, 2002.

Cayton, Mary Kupiec. “Writing as Outsiders: Academic Discourse and Marginalized Faculty.” College English 53.6 (October 1991): 645-60.

Charles, Maggie, Piane Pecorari, and Susan Hunston, eds. Academic Writing: At the Interface of Corpus and Discourse. New York: Continuum International Publishing, 2009.

Chiseri-Strater, Elizabeth. Academic Literacies: The Public and Private Discourse of University Students. Boynton/Cook, 1990.

Coffin, Caroline, et al., eds. Teaching Academic Writing: A Toolkit for Higher Education. New York: Routledge, 2002.

Crosby, Christina. “Writer’s Block, Merit, and the Market: Working in the University of Excellence.” College English 65.6 (July 2003): 626-645.

Curtis, Marcia, and Anne Herrington. “Writing Development in the College Years: By Whose Definition?” College Composition and Communication 55.1 (September 2003): 69-90.

Daemmrich, Ingrid. “A Bridge to Academic Discourse: Social Science Research Strategies in the Freshman Composition Course.” College Composition and Communication 40.3 (October 1989): 343-348.

Dias, Patrick, Aviva Freedman, Peter Medway, and Anthony ParŽ. Worlds Apart: Acting and Writing in Academic and Workplace Contexts. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum, 1999.

Diller, Christopher, and Scott F. Oates. “Infusing Disciplinary Rhetoric into Liberal Education: A Cautionary Tale.” Rhetoric Review 21.1 (2002): 53-60.

Dillon, George. Contending Rhetorics: Writing in Academic Disciplines. Bloomington: Indiana UP, 1991.

Dixon, Bernard. “Plain Words Please.” New Scientist 20 March 1993.

Downing, David B. “Beyond Disciplinary English: Integrating Reading and Writing by Reforming Academic Labor.” Beyond English Inc.: Curricular Reform in a Global Economy. Eds. David B. Downing, Claude Mark Hurlbert, and Paula Mathieu. Portsmouth, NH: Boynton/Cook, 2002. 23-38.

Farris, Christine. “No Discipline? Composition’s Identity Crisis.” Composition Studies in the New Millennium: Rereading the Past, Rewriting the Future. Ed. Lynn Z. Bloom, Donald A. Daiker, and Edward M. White. Carbondale, IL: Southern Illinois University Press, 2003.

Flower, Linda. “Entering Academic Discourse: The Power of Novice Strategies.” CCCC Convention. Atlanta, 20 March 1987.

Flowerdew, John, and Matthew Peacock. Research Perspectives on English for Academic Purposes. Cambridge UP, 2001.

Foster, David, and David R. Russell, eds. Writing and Learning in Cross-National Perspective: Transitions from Secondary to Higher Education. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum, 2002.

Fox, Helen. Listening to the World: Cultural Issues in Academic Writing. Urbana, IL: National Council of Teachers of English, 1994.

Fox, Stephen L. “Inviting Students to Join the Literacy Conversation: Toward a Collaborative Pedagogy for Academic Literacy.” Teaching Academic Literacy: The Uses of Teacher-Research in Developing a Writing Program. Ed. Katherine L. Weese, Stephen L. Fox, and Stuart Greene. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum, 1999. 21-44.

Gaines, Robert N. “Disciplinary Relations in Ancient and Renaissance Rhetorics.” Advances in the History of Rhetoric 4 (1999): 25-36.

Ganter, Granville. “The Art of Prophecy: Interpretive Analysis, Academic Discourse, and Expository Writing.” Composition Studies 29.1 (Spring 2001): 63-79.

Geisler, Cheryl. Academic Literacy and the Nature of Expertise: Reading Writing and Knowing in Academic Philosophy. Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum, 1994.

Gere, Anne Ruggles, intro. Into the Field: Sites of Composition Studies. Ed. Anne Ruggles Gere. New York: Modern Language Association, 1993. 1-8.

Goggin, Maureen Daly, and Steve Beatty. “Accounting for ‘Well-Worn Grooves’: Composition as a Self-Reinforcing Mechanism.” Inventing a Discipline: Rhetoric Scholarship in Honor of Richard E. Young. Ed. Maureen Daly Goggin. Urbana, IL: National Council of Teachers of English, 2000. 29-66.

Goodburn, Amy, and Deborah Minter. “Concentrating English: Disciplinarity, Institutional Histories, and Collective Identity.” Beyond English Inc.: Curricular Reform in a Global Economy. Eds. David B. Downing, Claude Mark Hurlbert, and Paula Mathieu. Portsmouth, NH: Boynton/Cook, 2002. 139-150.

Greene, Stuart. “How Beginning Writing Students Interpret the Task of Writing an Academic Argument.” Teaching Academic Literacy: The Uses of Teacher-Research in Developing a Writing Program. Ed. Katherine L. Weese, Stephen L. Fox, and Stuart Greene. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum, 1999. 85-118.

Halden-Sullivan, Judith. “The Phenomenology of Process.” Into the Field: Sites of Composition Studies. Ed. Anne Ruggles Gere. New York: Modern Language Association, 1993. 44-59.

Harkin, Patricia. “The PostDisciplinary Politics of Lore.” Contending with Words: Composition and Rhetoric in a Postmodern Age. Ed. Patricia Harkin and John Schilb. New York: Modern Language Association, 1991. 124-148.

Healy, Dave. “The Deprofessionalization of the Writing Instructor.” WPA: Writing Program Administration 16.1-2 (Fall/Winter 1992): 38-49.

Heilker, Paul. The Essay: Theory and Pedagogy for an Active Form. NCTE, 1996.

Hindman, Jane. E. “Making Writing Matter: Using ‘the Personal’ to Recover[y] an Essential[ist] Tension in Academic Discourse.” College English 64.1 (September 2001): 88-108.

Hobson, Eric H. “An Audit of the National Writing Centers Association’s Growth.” The Politics of Writing Centers. Eds. Jane Nelson and Kathy Evertz. Portsmouth, NH: Boynton/Cook, 2001. 110-120.

Holdstein, Deborah H., and David Bleich, eds. Personal Effects: The Social Character of Scholarly Writing. Logan: Utah State UP, 2001.

Hutcheon, Linda. “Rhetoric and Competition: Academic Agonistics.” Common Knowledge 9.1 (Winter 2003): 42-49.

Jarratt, Susan C. “Feminism and Composition: The Case for Conflict.” Contending with Words: Composition and Rhetoric in a Postmodern Age. Ed. Patricia Harkin and John Schilb. New York: MLA, 1991. 105-23.

Jasper, James M. “Why So Many Academics Are Lousy Writers.” Chronicle of Higher Education (26 March 2002). . 26 March 2002.

Joeres, Ruth-Ellen Boetcher, and Elizabeth Mittman, eds. The Politics of the Essay: Feminist Perspectives. Bloomington: Indiana UP, 1994.

Jolliffe, David. “Finding Yourself in the Text: The Role of Identity Formation in Learning to Read in Academic Disciplines.” Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York. 22 October 2002.

Jones, Donald C. “Engaging Students in the Conflict: Academic Discourse, its Variations, and its Instruction.” Composition Studies 28.1 (Spring 2000): 95-113.

Jordan, Robert R. English for Academic Purposes: A Guide and Resource Book for Teachers. Cambridge UP, 1997.

Kam, Angeniet, and Yvette Meinema. “Teaching Academic Writing to International Students in an Interdisciplinary Writing Context: A Pedagogical Rough Guide.” Across the Disciplines 2 (2005).

Limerick, Patricia Nelson. “Dancing with Professors: The Trouble with Academic Prose.” New York Times Book Review 31 October 1993: 3, 23-24.

Lutes, Jean Marie. “Why Feminists Make Better Tutors: Gender and Disciplinary Expertise in a Curriculum-Based Tutoring Program.” Writing Center Research: Extending the Conversation. Ed. Paula Gillespie, Alice Gillam, Lady Falls Brown, and Byron Stay. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum, 2002. 235-258.

MacDonald, Susan Peck. “Analysis of Academic Discourse(s).” Discourse Studies in Composition. Eds. Ellen L. Barton and Gail Stygall. Cresskill, NJ: Hampton P, 2002.

MacDonald, Susan Peck. “The Literary Argument and Its Discursive Conventions.” The Writing Scholar: Studies in Academic Discourse. Sage, 1990.

MacDonald, Susan Peck. Professional Academic Writing in the Humanities and Social Sciences. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP, 1994.

Mao, LuMing. “Re-Clustering Traditional Academic Discourse: Alternating with Confucian Discourse.” Alt Dis: Alternatives Discourses and the Academy. Ed. Christopher Schroeder, Helen Fox, and Patricia Bizzell. Portsmouth, NH: Boynton/Cook, 2002. 112-125.

Marsh, Bill. “Turnitin.com and the Scriptural Enterprise of Plagiarism Detection.” Computers and Composition 21 (2004): 427-438.

McCleary, William J. “A Case Approach for Teaching Academic Writing.” College Composition and Communication 36 (1985): 112-125.

McKenzie, Jon. Perform or Else: From Discipline to Performance. New York: Routledge, 2001.

Messer-Davidow, Ellen. Disciplining Feminism: From Social Activism to Academic Discourse. Durham, NC: Duke UP, 2002.

Myers, Greg. Writing Biology: Texts in the Social Construction of Scientific Knowledge. Science and Literature Series. Ed. G. Levine. Madison, WI: U of Wisconsin P, 1990.

Nelson, Cary. “Between Anonymity and Celebrity: The Zero Degrees of Professional Identity.” College English 64.6 (July 2002): 696-709.

Pecorari, Diane. “Good and Original: Plagiarism and Patchwriting in Academic Second-Language Writing.” Journal of Second Language Writing 12 (2003): 317-345.

Pemberton, Michael A. “The Writing Lab Newsletter as History: Tracing the Growth of a Scholarly Community.” The Center Will Hold: Critical Perspectives on Writing Center Scholarship. Ed. Michael A. Pemberton and Joyce Kinkead. Logan: Utah State UP, 2003. 21-40.

Pfau, Thomas. ‘”Beyond the Suburbs of the Mind’: The Political and Aesthetic Disciplining of the Romantic Body.” South Atlantic Quarterly 95.2 (Summer 1996): 629-669.

Pflanze, Otto. “Report of the Editor, American Historical Review: A Parting Word.” American Historical Association. Program of the One Hundredth Annual Meeting. 27-30 December, 1985.

Phelps, Louise Wetherbee. Composition as a Human Science: Contributions to the Self-Understanding of a Discipline. New York: Oxford UP, 1988.

Popkin, Cathy. “A Plea to the Wielders of Academic Dis(of)course.” College English 54.2 (February 1992): 173-81.

Puckett, Scott. “What the Fuck Are You Saying? How the Left Has Failed to Communicate Its Message to a Mass Audience.” Clamor 13 (March-April 2002).

Rose, Mike. “Remedial Writing Courses: A Critique and a Proposal.” College English 45 (1983): 109-28.

Royster, Jacqueline Jones. “Academic Discourses or Small Boats on a Big Sea.” Alt Dis: Alternatives Discourses and the Academy. Ed. Christopher Schroeder, Helen Fox, and Patricia Bizzell. Portsmouth, NH: Boynton/Cook, 2002. 23-30.

Rouse, John, and Edward Katz. Unexpected Voices: Theory, Practice, and Identity in the Writing Classroom. Cresskill, NJ: Hampton, 2003.

Schick, Kurt. “Valuating Academic Writing.” Teaching Writing: Landmarks and Horizons. Eds. Christina Russell McDonald and Robert L. McDonald. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP, 2002. 228-248.

Schilb, John. “Getting Disciplined?” Rhetoric Review 12 (1994): 398-405.

Schroeder, Christopher. “Academic Literacies, Legitimacy Crises, and Electronic Cultures.” Journal of Literacy and Technology 1.2 (Spring 2002).

Schuster, Charles I. “Seeking a Disciplinary Reformation.” Composition in the Twenty-First Century: Crisis and Change. Ed. Lynn Z. Bloom, Donald A. Daiker, and Edward M. White. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP, 1996. 146-52.

Slevin, James F. “Disciplining Students: Whom Should Composition Teach and What Should They Know?” Composition in the Twenty-First Century: Crisis and Change. Ed. Lynn Z. Bloom, Donald A. Daiker, and Edward M. White. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP, 1996. 153-65.

Slevin, James F. “The Politics of the Profession.” An Introduction to Composition Studies. Ed. Erika Lindemann. 1991.

Small, Meredith F. “Owing a Written Explanation to the Widest Possible Audience.” The Chronicle of Higher Education 17 November 2000.

Smith, Louise Z. “Who Was that Masked Author? The Faces of Academic Editing.” Personal Effects: The Social Character of Scholarly Writing. Ed. Deborah H. Holdstein and David Bleich. Logan: Utah State UP, 2001. 145-164.

Spack, Ruth. “Teaching across Cultures.” College English 58.5 (September 1996): 592-7.

Spellmeyer, Kurt. “Bigger than a Discipline?” A Field of Dreams: Independent Writing Programs and the Future of Composition Studies. Ed. Peggy O’Neill, Angela Crow, and Larry W. Burton. Logan: Utah State UP, 2002. 278-294.

Spellmeyer, Kurt. “A Common Ground: The Essay in the Academy.” College English 51 (1989): 262-76.

Spigelman, Candace. Personally Speaking: Experience as Evidence in Academic Discourse. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP, 2004.

Stewart, Susan. Crimes of Writing: Problems in the Containment of Representation. New York: Oxford UP, 1991.

Thonney, Teresa. “Teaching the Conventions of Academic Discourse.” Teaching English in the Two-Year College 38.4 (May 2011): 347-362.

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Vitanza, Victor J. “Three Countertheses: Or, A Critical In(ter)vention into Composition Theories and Pedagogies.” Contending with Words: Composition and Rhetoric in a Postmodern Age. Ed. Patricia Harkin and John Schilb. New York: Modern Language Association, 1991. 139-172.

Wallen, Jeffrey. “Professional Discord.” College English 64.3 (January 2002): 348-359.

Wardle, Elizabeth A. “Can Cross-Disciplinary Links Help us Teach “Academic Discourse” in FYC?” Across the Disciplines 1 (2004).

Weisser, Christian. Moving Beyond Academic Discourse: Composition Studies and the Public Sphere. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP, 2002.

Willard-Traub, Margaret K. “Professionalization and the Politics of Subjectivity.” Rhetoric Review 21.1 (2002): 61-69.

Willard-Traub, Margaret K. “Scholarly Memoir: An Un-‘Professional’ Practice.” Personal Effects: The Social Character of Scholarly Writing. Ed. Deborah H. Holdstein and David Bleich. Logan: Utah State UP, 2001. 27-50.

Wortham, Simon. “Multiple Submissions and Little Scrolls of Parchment: Censorship, Knowledge, and the Academy.” New Literary History 28.3 (Summer 1997).

Wyche-Smith, Susan, and Shirley K. Rose. “Throwing Our Voices: The Effects of Academic Discourse on Personal Voice.” Writing on the Edge 2.1 (Fall 1990): 34-50.