Fashion Blogger Rebecca Moore Howard

Citation, Allusion, Quotation

Angelil-Carter, Shelley. Stolen Language? Plagiarism in Writing. New York: Longman, 2000.

Anson, Chris M. “Citation as Speech Act: Exploring the Pragmatics of Reference.” Research Writing Revisited: A Sourcebook for Teachers. Ed. Pavel Zemliansky and Wendy Bishop. Heinemann, 2004. 203-213.

Bazerman, Charles. “Codifying the Social Scientific Style: The APA Publication Manual as Behaviorist Rhetoric.” The Rhetoric of the Human Sciences: Language and Argument in Scholarship in Public Affairs. Eds. John S. Nelson, Allan Megill, and Donald N. McCloskey. Madison: U Wisconsin P, 1987. 125-44.

Bazerman, Charles. “What Written Knowledge Does: Three Examples of Academic Discourse.” Shaping Written Knowledge: The Genre and Activity of the Experimental Article in Science. Madison: U Wisconsin P, 1988.

Berkenkotter, Carol, and Thomas Huckin. “You Are What You Cite.” Professional Communication: The Social Perspective. Ed. Nancy Roundy Blyer and Charlotte Thralls. Newbury Park: Sage, 1993. 109-134.

Bloch, Joel, and Lan Chi. “A Comparison of the Use of Citations in Chinese and English Academic Discourse.” Academic Writing in a Second Language. Ed. D. Belcher and G. Braine. Norwood, NJ: Ablex, 1995. 231-274.

Buranen, Lise. “A Safe Place: The Role of Librarians and Writing Centers in Addressing Citation Practices and Plagiarism.” Knowledge Quest 37.3 (Jan./Feb. 2009): 24-33.

Callcott, George H. History in the United States 1800-1860: Its Practice and Purpose. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins P, 1970. “Scholarship and the Quotation Mark,” pp. 128-38.

Carlson, Scott. “Web-Loving Students Can Be Prodded to Cite Peer-Reviewed Works in Term Papers, Study Suggests.” Chronicle of Higher Education 6 Feb. 2003.

Carr, Jean Ferguson, Stephen L. Carr, and Lucille Schultz. Archives of Instruction: Nineteenth-Century Rhetorics, Readers, and Composition Books in the United States. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP, 2005.

Collins, Paul S. “Who’s the Plagiarist Here? Using the Web to Reciprocate Source Disclosure.” Assembly on Computers in English Journal 1.3 (1998): 46-55.

Connors, Robert J. “The Rhetoric of Citation Systems–Part One: The Development of Annotation Structures from the Renaissance to 1900.” Rhetoric Review 17.1 (Fall 1998): 6-49.

Connors, Robert J. “The Rhetoric of Citation Systems–Part Two: Competing Epistemic Values in Citation.” Rhetoric Review 17.2 (Spring 1999): 219-246.

Constable, Giles. “Forgery and Plagiarism in the Middle Ages.” Archiv fur Diplomatik, Schriftgeschichte, Siegel-und Wappenkunde 29 (1983): 1-41.

Cramer, Clayton E. “Why Footnotes Matter: Checking Arming America’s Claims.” Plagiary 1.11 (2006): 1-31.

Cronin, Blaise. “Agreement and Divergence on Referencing Practice.” Journal of Information Science 3 (1981): 27-34.

Cronin, Blaise. The Citation Process: The Role and Significance of Citations in Scientific Communication. London: Taylor Graham, 1984.

Davis, Michael. “A Case of ‘Gray Plagiarism’ From the History of the History of Computing.” Plagiary 1.7 (2006): 1-19.

De Grazia, Margreta. “Sanctioning Voice: Quotation Marks, the Abolition of Torture, and the Fifth Amendment.” The Construction of Authorship: Textual Appropriation in Law and Literature. Ed. Martha Woodmansee and Peter Jaszi. Durham: Duke UP, 1994. 281-302.

Dean, Tim. “Bodies that Mutter: Rhetoric and Sexuality.” Pre/Text 15.1-2 (Spring-Summer 1994): 80-117.

Derrida, Jacques. Archive Fever: A Freudian Impression. Trans. Eric Prenowitz. U Chicago P, 1995.

Dettmar, Kevin J.H. “The Illusion of Modernist Allusion and the Politics of Postmodern Plagiarism.” Perspectives on Plagiarism and Intellectual Property in a Postmodern World. Ed. Alice Roy and Lise Buranen. Albany, NY: SUNY P, 1999. 99-110.

Dillon, George. “My Words of an Other.” College English 50 (1988): 63-73.

Dowdey, Diane. “Citation and Documentation Across the Curriculum.” Constructing Rhetorical Education. Ed. Marie Secor and Davida Charney. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP, 1992.

Emerson, Ralph Waldo. “Quotation and Originality.” Letters and Social Aims. The Centenary Edition of the Complete Works of Ralph Waldo Emerson. Vol. 8. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1904.

Fairchild, Roy P. “The Implications of Pageless Documentation.” Chronicle of Higher Education, 5 May 1981: 24.

Finnegan, Ruth. Why Do We Quote? The Culture and History of Quotation. Cambridge: Open Book, 2011.

Frege, Gottlob. “On Sense and Reference.” Translations from the Philosophical Writings of Gottlob Frege. Ed. Peter Geach and Max Black. Trans. Max Black. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1952.

Fulkerson, Richard. “Oh, What a Cite! A Teaching Tip to Help Students Document Researched Papers Accurately.” Writing Instructor 7 (1988): 167-72.

Galin, Jeffrey R., and Joan S. Latchaw. “Heterotopic Spaces Online: A New Paradigm for Academic Scholarship and Publication.” Kairos 3.1 (March 1998).

Garfield, Eugene. “Is Information Retrieval in the Arts and Humanities Inherently Different from that in Science? The Effect the ISI’s Citation Index for the Arts and Humanities is Expected to Have on Future Scholarship.” Library Quarterly 50 (1980): 40-57.

Garfield, Eugene. “When to Cite.” Library Quarterly 66 (1996): 449-458.

Garfield, Eugene. “Pageless Documentation; or, What a Difference a Page Makes.” Current Contents 17 (April 29, 1985): 3-6.

Gelfand, Harold, and Charles J. Walker. Mastering APA Style: Instructor’s Resource Guide. Washington, DC : American Psychological Association, 1990.

Gilbert, G. Nigel. “Referencing as Persuasion.” Social Studies of Science 7 (1977): 113-122.

Goldhill, Simon. “The Sirens’ Song: Authorship, Authority and Citation.” What Is an Author? Ed. Maurice Birotti and Nicola Miller. New York: Manchester UP, 1993. 137-154.

Graff, Gerald, Cathy Birkenstein, and Russel Durst. They Say/I Say: The Moves that Matter in Academic Writing. New York: W.W. Norton, 2009.

Grafton, Anthony. The Footnote: A Curious History. Cambridge, MA: Harvard UP, 1997.

Greene, Robert W. Just Words: Moralism and Metalanguage in Twentieth-Century French Fiction. University Park, PA: Pennsylvania State UP, 1993. Chapter 3, “Quotation, Repetition, and Ethical Competence in Proust’s Un Amour de Swann,” 51-70.

Gross, Michael. “Anonymous Sources Aren’t the Problem.” Editor and Publisher 4 June 2003.

Haiman, Franklyn S. “Ghostwriting and the Cult of Leadership.” Communication Education 33 (October 1984): 301-4.

Halliwell, S. “The Subjection of Muthos to Logos: Plato’s Citations of the Poets.” Classical Quarterly 50.1 (2000).

Harris, Joseph. Rewriting: How to Do Things with Words. Logan: Utah State UP, 2006.

Haviland, Carol Peterson, and Joan Mullin, eds. Who Owns This Text? Plagiarism, Authorship, and Disciplinary Cultures. Utah State UP, 2008.

Hayhoe, George F. “Citation, Citation, Citation.” Technical Communication 52.1 (2005): 7-8.

Hess, Mickey. “Was Foucault a Plagiarist? Hip-Hop Sampling and Academic Citation.” Computers and Composition 23 (2006): 280-295.

Hilbert. B. “Elegy for Excursus: The Descent of the Footnote.” College English 51 (1989): 400-404.

Hollander, Paul. “Acknowledgments: An Academic Ritual.” Academic Questions 15.1 (December 2001): 63-76.

Howard, Rebecca Moore. “The Literary Production of Power: Citation Practices among Authors and Students.” The Citation Functions: Literary Production and Reception.” By the (In)Citers1. Kairos 3.1 (March 1998).

Howard, Rebecca Moore, Tricia Serviss, and Tanya K. Rodrigue. “Writing from Sources, Writing from Sentences.” Writing and Pedagogy 2.2 (Fall 2010): 177-192.

Hyland, Kenneth. “Academic Attribution: Citation and the Construction of Disciplinary Knowledge.” Applied Linguistics 20 (Sept. 1999): 341-367.

Iampolski, Mikhail. “Theory as Quotation.” October 88 (Spring 1999).

Jameson, Daphne A. “The Ethics of Plagiarism: How Genre Affects Writers’ Use of Source Materials.” The Bulletin of the Association for Business Communication 56.2 (1993): 18-27.

Jamieson, Kathleen Hall. Eloquence in an Electronic Age: The Transformation of Political Speechmaking. New York: Oxford UP, 1988.

Kolak, Okan, and Bill Schilit. “Generating Links by Mining Quotations.” Proceedings of the Nineteenth ACM Conference on Hypertext and Hypermedia.

Kugler, Anne. Errant Plagiary: The Life and Writing of Lady Sarah Cowper, 1644-1720. Palo Alto, CA: Stanford UP, 2002.

Kaplan, Norman. “The Norms of Citation Behavior: Prolegomena to the Footnote.” American Documentation 16.3 (July 1965): 179-184.

Lakoff, Robin Tolmach. “Some of My Favorite Teachers Are Literate: The Mingling of Oral and Written Strategies in Written Communication.” Spoken and Written Language: Exploring Orality and Literacy. Ed. Deborah Tannen. Norwood, NJ: Ablex, 1982. 239-260.

Latour, Bruno, and Steve Woolgar. Laboratory Life: The Social Construction of Scientific Facts. 2nd ed. Princeton UP, 1986.

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

Leverenz, Carrie Shively. “Citing Cybersources: a Challenge to Disciplinary Values.” Computers and Composition 15.2 (1998): 185-200.

Lipson, Charles. Doing Honest Work in College: How to Prepare Citations, Avoid Plagiarism, and Achieve Real Academic Success. U Chicago P, 2004.

Lu, Min-Zhan. “Redefining the Literate Self: The Politics of Critical Affirmation.” College Composition and Communication 51.2 (December 1999): 172-194.

Machacek, Gregory. “Allusion.” PMLA 122.2 (March 2007): 522-536.

Madigan, Robert, Susan Johnson, and Patricia Linton. “The Language of Psychology: APA Style as Epistemology.” American Psychologist 50.6 (1995): 428-436.

Martin, Brian. “Plagiarism: Policy against Cheating or Policy for Learning?” Nexus (Newsletter of the Australian Sociological Association) 16.2 (June 2004): 15-16.

McCabe, Donald L., and Sally Cole. “Student Collaboration: Not Always What the Instructor Wants.” AAHE Bulletin (November 1995): 3-6.

McCulloch, Sharon. “Citations in Search of a Purpose: Source Use and Authorial Voice in L2 Student Writing.” International Journal for Educational Integrity 8.1 (2012).

McGann, Jerome. The Dawn of the Dead: Dante Gabriel Rossetti at the End of the Twentieth Century. Paper presented at the conference The Sociomaterial Turn: Excavating Modernism, University of Tulsa, Tulsa OK, 6 March 1998.

McSherry, Corynne. Who Owns Academic Work? Battling for Control of Intellectual Property. Cambridge: Harvard UP, 2001.

Monastersky, Richard. “Paper on Memory Research Forgot to Give Credit, Critics Complain.” Chronicle of Higher Education 22 January 2003 25 January 2003.

Morawski, Stefan. “The Basic Functions of Quotation.” Sign, Language and Culture. The Hague, 1970. 690-705.

Mueller, Derek. “Grasping Rhetoric and Composition by Its Long Tail: What Graphs Can Tell Us about the Field’s Changing Shape.” College Composition and Communication 64.1 (2012): 195-223.

Mueller, Susan. “Documentation Styles and Discipline-Specific Values.” Writing Lab Newsletter 29.6 (Feb. 2005): 6-9.

Parker, William Riley, comp. The MLA Style Sheet. Rev. ed. Modern Language Association, 1967.

Pecorari, Diane. “Visible and Occluded Citation Features in Postgraduate Second-Language Writing.” English for Specific Purposes 25 (2006): 4-29.

Perrig, Alexander. Michelangelo’s Drawings: The Science of Attribution. New Haven: Yale UP, 1991.

Petrić, Bojana. “Legitimate Textual Borrowing: Direct Quotation in L2 Student Writing.” Journal of Second Language Writing 21 (2012): 102-117.

Reiss, Donna. “Citing Ourselves: Students as Specialists and Scholars.” Strategies for Teaching First-Year Composition. Ed. Duane Roen, Veronica Pantoja, Lauren Yena, Susan K. Miller, and Eric Waggoner. Urbana, IL: NCTE, 2002. 611-612.

Reynolds, Maura. “Bush Took Quote Out of Context, Researcher Says.” Common Dreams Newscenter 20 July 2004. 25 July 2004 .

Ricks, Christopher B. Allusion to the Poets. New York: Oxford UP, 2002.

Robillard, Amy E. “Young Scholars Affecting Composition: A Challenge to Disciplinary Citation Practices.” College English 68.3 (January 2006): 253-270.

Rorabaugh, Pete, and Jesse Stommel. “The Four Noble Virtues of Digital Media Citation.” Hybrid Pedagogy (24 Apr. 2012).

Rose, Shirley K. “Citation Rituals in Academic Cultures.” Issues in Writing 6.1 (Fall 1993/Winter 1994): 24-37.

Rose, Shirley K. “The Role of Scholarly Citations in Disciplinary Economies.” Perspectives on Plagiarism and Intellectual Property in a Postmodern World. Ed. Alice Roy and Lise Buranen. Albany, NY: SUNY P, 1999. 241-252.

Rose, Shirley K. “Two Disciplinary Narratives for Non-Standard English in the Classroom: Citation Histories of Shaughnessy’s Errors and Expectations and Smitherman’s Talkin’ and Testifyin’.” History, Reflection, and Narrative: The Professionalization of Composition 1963-1983. Eds. Mary Rosner, Beth Boehm, and Debra Journet. Greenwich, CT: Ablex, 1998. 187-204.

Rose, Shirley K. “What’s Love Got to Do With It? Scholarly Citation Practices as Courtship Rituals.” Language and Learning Across the Disciplines 1.3 (August 1996): 34-48.

Schick, Kurt. “Citation Obsession? Get Over It!” Chronicle of Higher Education 30 Oct. 2011.

Schilb, John. “Reprocessing the Essay.” Post-Process Theory: Beyond the Writing-Process Paradigm. Ed. Thomas Kent. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP, 1999. 198-216.

Schilit, Bill N., and Okan Kolak. “Exploring a Digital Library through Key Ideas.” Proceedings of the 8th ACM/IEEE-CS Joint Conference on Digital Libraries.

Schneider, Barbara. “Nonstandard Quotes: Superimpositions and Cultural Maps.” College Composition and Communication 54.2 (December 2002): 188-207.

Scholes, Robert. The Rise and Fall of English: Reconstructing English as a Discipline. New Haven, CT: Yale UP, 1998.

Scollon, Ron. “Coercive Citation.” Anthropology Newsletter (April 1995): 5.

Sennott, Charles M. “Report on Iraq Didn’t Credit U.S. Scholar.” Boston Globe 8 February 2003 8 February 2003.

Shafer, Jack. “Anonymice Infestation!” Slate 17 Nov. 2004. 19 Nov. 2004 .

Shi, Ling. “Textual Appropriation and Citing Behaviors of University Undergraduates.” Applied Linguistics 4 Dec. 2008; doi:10.1093/applin/amn045.

Smith, Gregory A. “Documentation Style as Rhetorical Device: A Comparative Analysis of Two Bibliographic Systems.” Faculty Publications and Presentations. Paper 26. Liberty University.

Stein, Mark J. “Teaching Plagiarism.” Paper presented at the Annual Meeting of the Conference on College Composition and Communication, New Orleans, LA, March 13-15, 1986. ERIC ED 298 482.

Stevens, Anne H., and Jay Williams. “The Footnote, in Theory.” Critical Inquiry 32.2 (Winter 2006): 208-225.

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

Swales, John M. “Variation in Citational Practice in a Corpus of Student Biology Papers: From Parenthetical Plonking to Intertextual Storytelling.” Written Communication 31.1 (2014): 118-141.

Tribble, Evelyn. Margins and Marginality: The Printed Page in Early Modern England. Charlottesville: U Virginia P, 1993.

Walker, Ruth. “Undead Universities, the Plagiarism Plague, Paranoia and Hypercitation.” Zombies in the Academy: Living Death in Higher Education. Ed. Andrew Whelan, Ruth Walker, and Christopher Moore. Brighton, UK: Intellect, 2013. 175-188.

Yeager, Patricia. “The Polyphony Issue.” PMLA 122.2 (March 2007): 433-448.

Young, K.M., and G. Leinhardt. “Writing from Primary Documents–A Way of Knowing History.” Written Communication 15 (1998): 25-68