Monday, January 22, 2018

Invention


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Brady, Lenore L.  “To Whom It Might Actually Concern:  Letter Writing as Invention in First-Year Composition.”  Strategies for Teaching First-Year Composition.  Ed. Duane Roen, Veronica Pantoja, Lauren Yena, Susan K. Miller, and Eric Waggoner. Urbana, IL:  NCTE, 2002.  249-251.

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Burt, Susan Meredith.  “Glossotopia, Wauwaukeena, and Other Imaginary Places:  Group Role Play as Pre-Writing.”  Exercise Exchange 43.1 (Fall 1997):  5-7.

Caernarvon-Smith, Patricia.  Audience Analysis and Response.  Pembroke:  Firman Technical Publications, 1983.

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Cicero.  On Invention.

Clark, Irene L.  “Invention.”  Concepts in Composition:  Theory and Practice in the Teaching of Writing.  By Irene L. Clark.  Mahwah, NJ:  Lawrence Erlbaum, 2003.  71-93.

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Covino, William A.  “Making Differences in the Composition Class:  A Philosophy of Invention.”  Freshman English News 10 (Spring 1981).  Nash says that Covino equates Derrida’s differance with invention.

Covino, William A.  “Walt Disney Meets Mary Daly:  Invention, Imagination, and the Construction of Community.”  JAC:  A Journal of Composition Theory 20.1 (Winter 2000):  153-166.

Crowley, Sharon.

Ehninger, Douglas.  “George Campbell and the Revolution in Inventional Theory.”  Southern Speech Journal 15 (1950):  270-276.

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Enos, Theresa.  “Invention Acitivity.”  Strategies for Teaching First-Year Composition.  Ed. Duane Roen, Veronica Pantoja, Lauren Yena, Susan K. Miller, and Eric Waggoner. Urbana, IL:  NCTE, 2002.  234-235.

Ettlich, Ernest Earl.  “Theories of Invention in Late Nineteenth Century American Rhetoric.”  Western Speech Journal 30 (1966):  233-241.

Faigley, Lester, et alAssessing Writers’ Knowledge and Processes of Composing.  Norwood, NJ:  Ablex, 1985.

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Francoz, M. J.  “The Logic of Question and Answer:  Writing as Inquiry.”  College English 41 (1979):  336-9.

Gage, John T.  “Teaching the Enthymeme:  Invention and Arrangement.”  Rhetoric Review 1 (1983):  38-50.

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Geller, Marjorie.  “From ‘Laundry Lists’ to ‘Hierarchies’:  Changes in Thinking Process and Written Product.”  College Composition and Communication 37 (1986):  339-41.

Genung, John Franklin.  Handbook of Rhetorical Analysis; Studies in Style and Invention, Designed to Accompany the Author’s Practical Elements of Rhetoric.  Boston:  Ginn, 1891.  Howard collection.

Genung, John Franklin.  The Working Principles of Rhetoric.  Boston:  Ginn, 1901.

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Grassi, Ernesto.  Rhetoric as Philosophy:  The Humanist Tradition.  Trans. John Michael Krois and Azizeh Azodi.  Carbondale:  Southern Illinois UP, 2001.

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Hashimoto, Irvin.  “Structured Heuristic Procedures:  Their Limitations.”  College Composition and Communication 36 (1985):  73-81.

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Hilgers, Thomas L.  “Training College Composition Students in the Use of Free-Writing and Problem-Solving Heuristics for Rhetorical Invention.”  Research in the Teaching of English 14 (1980):  293-307.

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Johannessen, Larry R., Elizabeth A. Kahn, and Carolyn Calhoun Walter.  Designing and Sequencing Prewriting Activities.  Urbana, Ill.:  NCTE, 1982.

Johnson, Mark.  The Body in the Mind:  The Bodily Basis of Meaning, Imagination, and Reason.  Chicago:  U Chicago P, 1987.

Keith, William, and Alan Gross, eds.  Rhetorical Hermeneutics:  Invention and Interpretation in the Age of Science.  Albany, NY:  SUNY UP, 1996.

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Kitzhaber, Albert R.  Rhetoric in American Colleges. Dallas: Southern Methodist UP, 1990.

Lauer, Janice.  “Heuristics and Composition.”  College Composition and Communication 21 (1970):  396-404.

Lauer, Janice M.  Invention in Rhetoric and Composition.  Reference Guides to Rhetoric and Composition.  Parlor Press, 2004.  <http://wac.colostate.edu/books/lauer_invention/>.

Lauer, Janice.  “Toward a Metatheory of Heuristic Procedures.”  College Composition and Communication 30 (1979).

LeFevre, Karen Burke.  Invention as a Social Act.  Carbondale:  Southern Illinois UP, 1987.

Lindemann, Erika.  “Prewriting Techniques.”  A Rhetoric for Writing Teachers.  3rd ed.  New York:  Oxford UP, 1995.  105-25.

Loewenstein, Joseph.  The Author’s Due:  Printing and the Prehistory of Copyright.  U Chicago P, 2002.

Lotto, Edward.  “The Writer’s Subject is Sometimes a Fiction.”  The Writing Center Journal V, No. 2, and VI, No. 1 (Spring/Summer 1985 and Fall/Winter 1985).

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Manke, L.J.  An analysis of the relationship between prewriting and written language maturity of first year college composition students.  DAI 46, 08A.  1985.

McKeon, Richard. Rhetoric: Essays in Invention and Discovery. Ed. Mark Backman. Woodbridge: Ox Bow, 1987.

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Moore, M.T. (1985) The Relationship between the Originality of Essays and Variables in the Problem-Discovery Process:  A Study of Creative and Non-Creative Middle School Students.  Research in the Teaching of English 19 (1) 84-95.

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Nothstine, William L., Carole Blair, and Gary A. Copeland.  “Invention in Media and Rhetorical Criticism:  A General Orientation.”  Critical Questions:  Invention, Creativity, and the Criticism of Discourse and Media.  Ed. William L. Nothstine, Carole Blair, and Gary A. Copeland.  New York:  St. Martin’s, 1994.  3-14.

Nothstine, William L., Carole Blair, and Gary A. Copeland.  “Professionalization and the Eclipse of Critical Invention.”  Critical Questions:  Invention, Creativity, and the Criticism of Discourse and Media.  Ed. William L. Nothstine, Carole Blair, and Gary A. Copeland.  New York:  St. Martin’s, 1994.  15-70.

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