Abrams, M.H. The Mirror and the Lamp: Romantic Theory and the Critical Tradition. New York: W.W. Norton, 1953.
Anson, Chris M., et al. Scenarios for Teaching Writing: Contexts for Discussion and Reflective Practice. Urbana, IL: National Council of Teachers of English, 1993.
Arrington, Phillip. “A Dramatistic Approach to Understanding and Teaching the Paraphrase.” College Composition and Communication 39 (May 1988): 185-97.
Arrington, Phillip. “Imitation and Composition Pedagogy: A Response to Mary Minock.” JAC: A Journal of Composition Theory 16.3 (1996): 494-8.
Auerbach, Erich. Mimesis: The Representation of Reality in Western Literature. Trans. Willard Trask. New York: Anchor, 1957.
Avalle-Arce, Juan Bautista. “Novelas ejemplares: Reality, Realism, Literary Tradition.” Mimesis: From Mirror to Method, Augustine to Descartes. Ed. John D. Lyons and Stephen G. Nichols, Jr. Hanover, NH: UP of New England, 1982. 197-214.
“Background.” CQ Researcher 13.32 (19 September 2003): 782-787.
Bate, Walter Jackson. The Burden of the Past and the English Poet. Cambridge, MA: Belknap P, 1970.
Baud, Michiel. “Imagining the Other: Michael Taussig on Mimesis, Colonialism and Identity.” Critique of Anthropology 17.1 (1997).
Beaujour, Michel. “Speculum, Method, and Self-Portrayal: Some Epistemological Problems.” Mimesis: From Mirror to Method, Augustine to Descartes. Ed. John D. Lyons and Stephen G. Nichols, Jr. Hanover, NH: UP of New England, 1982. 188-96.
Bender, Daniel. “Diversity Revisited, or Composition’s Alien History.” Rhetoric Review (1993) 108-124.
Bender, Daniel. “Imitation.” Encyclopedia of Rhetoric and Composition: Communication from Ancient Times to the Information Age. Ed. Theresa Enos. New York: Garland , 1996. 343-6.
Bhabha, Homi. “Of Mimicry and Man: The Ambivalence of Colonial Discourse.” The Location of Culture. London: Routledge, 1994. 85-92.
Bhaba, Homi. “Representation and the Colonial Text: A Critical Exploration of Some Forms of Mimeticism.” The Theory of Reading. Ed. Frank Gloversmith. Totowa, NJ: Barnes & Noble, 1984. 93-122.
Bizzell, Patricia, and Bruce Herzberg, eds. The Rhetorical Tradition: Readings from Classical Times to the Present. Boston: Bedford, 1990.
Blair, Hugh D. D. Lectures on Rhetoric and Belles Lettres. Vols 1 and 2. Ed. H.F. Harding and foreword by David Potter. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP, 1965.
Boyd, John D. The Function of Mimesis and Its Decline. Cambridge, MA: Harvard UP, 1968.
Boyd, Richard. “Imitate Me; Don’t Imitate Me: Mimeticism in David Bartholomae’s ‘Inventing the University.’” JAC 11 (1991): 335-45.
Brooke, Robert. “Modeling a Writer’s Identity: Reading and Imitation in the Writing Classroom.” College Composition and Communication 39 (1988): 23-41.
Brown, Richard Harvey, ed. Postmodern Representations: Truth, Power, and Mimesis in the Human Sciences and Public Culture. Champaign: U Illinois P, 1995.
Brownlee, Kevin. “Reflections in the Miro‘r aus Amoreus: The Inscribed Reader in Jean de Meun’s Roman de la Rose.” Mimesis: From Mirror to Method, Augustine to Descartes. Ed. John D. Lyons and Stephen G. Nichols, Jr. Hanover, NH: UP of New England, 1982. 60-70.
Brownlee, Marina Scordilis. “Autobiography as Self-(Re)presentation: The Augustinian Paradigm and Juan Ruiz’s Theory of Reading.” Mimesis: From Mirror to Method, Augustine to Descartes. Ed. John D. Lyons and Stephen G. Nichols, Jr. Hanover, NH: UP of New England, 1982. 71-82.
Burke, Sean. Authorship from Plato to the Postmodern: A Reader. Edinburgh: Edinburgh UP, 1995.
Caillois, Roger. “Mimicry and Legendary Pyschaesthenia.” 1937. Trans. John Shepley. October: the First Decade. Cambridge, 1987.
Carden, Patricia. “Designing a Course.” Teaching Prose: A Guide for Writing Instructors. Ed. Fredric Bogel and Katherine Gottschalk. New York: Norton, 1984.
Cave, Terence. “The Mimesis of Reading in the Renaissance.” Mimesis: From Mirror to Method, Augustine to Descartes. Ed. John D. Lyons and Stephen G. Nichols, Jr. Hanover, NH: UP of New England, 1982. 149-65.
Charney, Davida H., and Richard A. Carlson. “Learning to Write in a Genre: What Student Writers Take from Model Texts.” Research in the Teaching of English 29.1 (February 1995): 88-125.
Clark, Donald Lemen. “Imitation: Theory and Practice in Roman Rhetoric.” Quarterly Journal of Speech 37 (1951): 11-22.
Clark, Donald Lemen. Rhetoric in Greco-Roman Education. New York: Columbia UP, 1957.
Connors, Robert J. “The Erasure of the Sentence.” College Composition and Communication 52.1 (September 2000): 96-128.
Connors, Robert , and Cheryl Glenn. The New St. Martin’s Guide to Teaching Writing. Boston: Bedford/St. Martin’s, 1999.
Conte, Gian Biagio. The Rhetoric of Imitation: Genre and Poetic Memory in Virgil and Other Latin Poets. Trans. and ed. Charles Segal. Ithaca, NY: Cornell UP, 1986.
Cook, Trevor. “The Scourge of Plagiary: Perversions of Imitation in the English Renaissance.” University of Toronto Quarterly 83.1 (2014): 39-63.
Corbett, Edward P.J. “The Theory and Practice of Imitation in Classical Rhetoric.” College Composition and Communication 22 (1971): 243-50.
D’Angelo, Frank J.
Delbanco, Nicholas. “In Praise of Imitation: On the Sincerest Form of Flattery.” Harper’s (July 2002): 57-63.
Derrida, Jacques. “Economimesis.” Diacritics 11 (1981): 3-25.
Diamond, Elin. Unmaking Mimesis: Essays on Feminism and Theater. New York: Routledge, 1997.
Dorsey, Peter A. “Becoming the Other: The Mimesis of Metaphor in Douglass’s My Bondage and My Freedom.” PMLA 111.3 (May 1996): 435-50.
Druix, Jean-Pierre. Mimesis, Genres and Post-colonial Discourse: Deconstructing Magic Realism. New York: St. Martin’s, 1999.
Eisner, Caroline, and Martha Vicinus, eds. Originality, Imitation, and Plagiarism: Teaching Writing in the Digital Age. Ann Arbor: U Michigan P, 2008.
Erdmann, Edward. “Imitation Pedagogy and Ethical Indoctrination.” Rhetoric Society Quarterly 23.1 (Winter 1993): 1-11.
Eschholz, Paul A. “The Prose Models Approach: Using Products in the Process.” Eight Approaches to Teaching Composition. Ed. Timothy R. Donovan and Ben W. McClelland. Urbana, IL: National Council of Teachers of English, 1980. 21-37.
Fantham, Elaine. “Imitation and Decline: Rhetorical Theory and Practice in the First Century After Christ.” Classical Philology 73 (1978): 102-116.
Fantham, Elaine. “Imitation and Evolution: The Discussion of Rhetorical Imitation in Cicero De oratore 2.87-97 and Some Related Problems of Ciceronian Theory.” Classical Philology 73 (1978): 12-16.
Farago, Claire. “Not Just Born, but Made.” Rev. of Leonardo da Vinci: Origins of a Genius, by David Alan Brown. Times Literary Supplement 30 April 1999: 20-21.
Farmer, Frank M. “Voice Reprised: Three Etudes for a Dialogic Understanding.” Rhetoric Review 13 (1995): 304-20.
Farmer, Frank M., and Phillip K. Arrington. “Apologies and Accommodations: Imitation and the Writing Process.” Rhetoric Society Quarterly 23 (1993): 12-34.
Genette, Gerard. Figures III. 1972. Rpt. Narrative Discourse. Ithaca, NY: Cornell UP, 1980.
Gilbert, Sandra M., and Susan Gubar. “Tradition and the Female Talent.” The Poetics of Gender. Ed. Nancy K. Miller. New York: Columbia UP, 1986. 183-207.
Girard, Rene. The Double Business Bound: Essays on Literature, Mimesis, and Anthropology. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins UP, 1988.
Goodwin, David. “Imitatio and Eighteenth-Century Rhetorics of Reaffirmation.” Rhetorica 10 (1992): 25-50.
Greene, Thomas M. “Erasmus’s ‘Festina lente’: Vulnerabilities of the Humanist Text.” Mimesis: From Mirror to Method, Augustine to Descartes. Ed. John D. Lyons and Stephen G. Nichols, Jr. Hanover, NH: UP of New England, 1982. 132-48.
Greene, Thomas M. The Light in Troy: Imitation and Discovery in Renaissance Poetry. New Haven: Yale UP, 1982.
Grube, G.M.A. The Greek and Latin Critics. London: Methuen, 1965.
Grubert, William E. “‘Servile Copying’ and the Teaching of English Composition.” College English 39 (1977): 491-497.
Hake, Rosemary, and Joseph M. Williams. “Sentence Expanding: Not Can, or How, but When.” Sentence-Combining and the Teaching of Writing. Donald A. Daiker, Andrew Kerek, and Max Morenberg. Conway, AR: L&S Books, 1979. 134-146.
Harris, Muriel. “Modeling: A Process Method of Teaching.” College English 45 (1983): 74-84.
Haskins, Ekaterina V. “Mimesis Between Poetics and Rhetoric: Performance Culture and Civic Education in Plato, Isocrates, and Aristotle.” Rhetoric Society Quarterly 30.3 (Summer 2000).
Hatlen, Burton. “Old Wine in New Bottles: A Dialectical Encounter Between the Old Rhetoric and the New.” Only Connect: Uniting Reading and Writing. Ed. Thomas Newkirk. Upper Montclair, NJ: Boynton/Cook, 1986. 59-86.
Hillocks, George. Research on Written Composition: New Directions for Teaching. Urbana, IL: National Council of Teachers of English, 1986.
Hillocks, George. “What Works in Teaching Composition: A Meta-Analysis of Experimental Treatment Studies.” American Journal of Education 93 (1984-1985): 133-170.
Hollander, Robert. “Imitative Distance: Boccaccio and Dante.” Mimesis: From Mirror to Method, Augustine to Descartes. Ed. John D. Lyons and Stephen G. Nichols, Jr. Hanover, NH: UP of New England, 1982. 83-99.
Huggan, Graham. “(Post)colonialism, Anthropology, and the Magic of Mimesis.” Cultural Critique 38 (Winter 1997): 91-105.
Huhn, Tom. “The Movement of Mimesis: Heidegger’s ‘Origin of the Work of Art’ in Relation to Adorno and Lyotard.” Philosophy and Social Criticism 22.4 (1996).
Hurston, Zora Neale. “Characteristics of Negro Expression.” The Sanctified Church. Berkeley: Turtle Island, 1981. 59-60.
Hutcheon, Linda. A Theory of Adaptation. New York: Routledge, 2006.
Jacoby, William. “The Not-So-Simple Art of Imitation: Pastiche, Literary Style, and Raymond Chandler.” Computers and the Humanities 30.1(1996).
Jenson, Deborah. Trauma and Its Representations: The Social Life of Mimesis in Post-Revolutionary France. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins UP, 2001.
Jones, Alan A., and Terrence E. Freeman. “Imitation, Copying, and the Use of Models: Report Writing in an Introductory Physics Course.” IEEE Transactions on Professional Communication 46.3 (2003): 168-184.
Katz, Steven B. The Epistemic Music of Rhetoric. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP, 1996.
Kaufman, Walter. “Nietzsche’s Attitude toward Socrates.” Nietzsche: Philosopher, Psychologist, Antichrist. 4th ed. Princeton: Princeton UP, 1974. 391-411. Rpt. Nietzsche: A Critical Reader. Ed. Peter Sedgwick. Cambridge, MA: Blackwell, 1995. 123-43.
Kehl, D.G. “Composition in the Mimetic Mode: Imitatio and Exercitatio.” Linguistics, Stylistics and the Teaching of Composition. Ed. Donald McQuade. Akron: U Akron Dept. of English, 1979. 135-42.
Keith, William, and Alan Gross, eds. Rhetorical Hermeneutics: Invention and Interpetation in the Age of Science. Albany, NY: SUNY UP, 1996.
Kennedy, George A. Classical Rhetoric and Its Christian and Secular Tradition from Ancient to Modern Times. Chapel Hill: U of North Carolina P, 1980.
Kennedy, George A. The Art of Rhetoric in the Modern World. Princeton: Princeton UP, 1972.
Kiniry, Malcolm, and Ellen Strenski. “Sequencing Expository Writing: A Recursive Approach.” College Composition and Communication 36 (May 1985): 191-202.
Kopff, E. Christian. “Mimesis and Perjury.” Chronicles (September 1993): 19-20.
Krieger, Murray. “Presentation and Representation in the Renaissance Lyric: The Net of Words and the Escape of the Gods.” Mimesis: From Mirror to Method, Augustine to Descartes. Ed. John D. Lyons and Stephen G. Nichols, Jr. Hanover, NH: UP of New England, 1982. 110-31.
Lunsford, Andrea A., and Lisa S. Ede. “On Distinctions between Classical and Modern Rhetoric.” Essays on Classical Rhetoric and Modern Discourse. Ed. Robert J. Connors, Lisa S. Ede, and Andrea A. Lunsford. Urbana: Southern Illinois UP, 1984. 37-49.
Lutticken, Sven. “The Art of Theft.” New Left Review 13 (January-February 2002): 89-104.
Lyons, John D. “Speaking in Pictures, Speaking of Pictures: Problems of Representation in the Seventeenth Century.” Mimesis: From Mirror to Method, Augustine to Descartes. Ed. John D. Lyons and Stephen G. Nichols, Jr. Hanover, NH: UP of New England, 1982. 166-87.
Lyons, John D., and Stephen G. Nichols, Jr., eds. Mimesis: From Mirror to Method, Augustine to Descartes. Hanover, NH: UP of New England, 1982.
Martin, Wanda, and Charles Paine. “Mentors, Models, and Agents of Change: Veteran TAs Preparing Teachers of Writing.” Preparing College Teachers of Writing: Histories, Theories, Practices, and Programs. Ed. Betty Pytlik and Sarah Liggett. Oxford UP, 2002. 222-232.
Matalene, Carolyn. “Contrastive Rhetoric: An American Writing Teacher in China.” College English 47.8 (December 1985): 789-808.
McKeon, Richard. “Literary Criticism and the Concept of Imitation in Antiquity.” Modern Philology 34 (1936-37): 1-35.
McLaughlin, Kevin. Writing in Parts: Imitation and Exchange in Nineteenth-Century Literature. Stanford: Stanford UP, 1995.
Miller, Edmund. Exercises in Style. Normal, IL: Illinois SUP, 1980.
Miller, Susan. Rescuing the Subject. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP, 1989.
Minock, Mary. “Imitation Pedagogy: Postmodernist or No: A Response to Phillip Arrington.” JAC: A Journal of Composition Theory 16.3 (1996): 498-504.
Minock, Mary. “Toward a Postmodern Pedagogy of Imitation.” JAC 15.3 (Fall 1995): 489-510.
Naremore, James. “Authorship and the Cultural Politics of Film Criticism.” Film Quarterly 44.1 (Autumn 1990): 14-23.
Nichols, Stephen G., Jr. “Romanesque Imitation or Imitating the Romans?” Mimesis: From Mirror to Method, Augustine to Descartes. Ed. John D. Lyons and Stephen G. Nichols, Jr. Hanover, NH: UP of New England, 1982. 36-59.
Parkhurst, Christine. “The Composition Process of Science Writers.” English for Specific Purposes 9.2 (1990): 169-179.
Perkel, Dan. “Copy and Paste Literacy: Literacy Practices in the Production of a MySpace Profile.” August 2006.
Phelps, Louise Wetherbee, and Sandra Mano. “Originality and Imitation in the Work and Consciousness of an Adolescent Writer.” Solving Problems in Literacy: Learners, Teachers and Researchers. Ed. Jerome A. Niles. Rochester: The National Reading Conference, 1986. 290-293.
Pigman, G.W., III. “Versions of Imitation in the Renaissance.” Renaissance Quarterly 33 (1980): 1-32.
Quintilian. Institutio Oratoria. Trans. H.E. Butler. 4 vols. Cambridge, MA: Harvard UP, 1979.
Reiss, Timothy J. “Power, Poetry, and the Resemblance of Nature.” Mimesis: From Mirror to Method, Augustine to Descartes. Ed. John D. Lyons and Stephen G. Nichols, Jr. Hanover, NH: UP of New England, 1982. 215-48.
Richards, Mary P. “Elements of a Written Standard in the Old English Laws.” Standardizing English: Essays in the History of Language Change. Ed. Joseph B. Trahern, Jr. Knoxville: U Tenn P, 1989. 1-22.
Rider, Janine. “Must Imitation Be the Mother of Invention?” Journal of Teaching Writing 9.2 (Fall/Winter 1990): 175-185.
Root, Robert L. “Once More to the Essay: Prose Models, Textbooks, and Teaching.” Journal of Teaching Writing 14.1-2 (1995): 87-110.
Sandys, Edwin. Harvard Lectures on the Revival of Learning. Cambridge, 1905.
Schwartz, Hillel. The Culture of the Copy: Striking Likenesses, Unreasonable Facsimiles. Boston: MIT P, 1997.
Segal, Charles P. “Gorgias and the Psychology of Logos.” Harvard Studies in Classical Philology 66 (1962): 99-155.
Shields, J. Scott. “The Art of Imitation.” English Journal
Sigelman, Lee, and William Jacoby. “The Not-So-Simple Art of Imitation: Pastiche, Literary Style, and Raymond Chandler.” Computers and the Humanities 30 (1996): 11-28.
Sommers, Jeffrey. Model Voices: Finding a Writing Voice. New York: McGraw, 1989.
Starkey, Penelope. “Imitatio Redux.” College Composition and Communication 25 (1974): 435-437.
Stolarek, Elizabeth A. “Prose Modeling and Metacognition: The Effect of Modeling on Developing a Metacognitive Stance Toward Writing.” Research in the Teaching of English 28 (1994): 154-74.
Sullivan, Dale L. “Attitudes Toward Imitation: Classical Culture and the Modern Temper.” Rhetoric Review 8 (1989): 5-21.
Swearingen, C. Jan. “Originality, Authenticity, Imitation, and Plagiarism: Augustine’s Chinese Cousins.” Perspectives on Plagiarism and Intellectual Property in a Postmodern World. Ed. Alice Roy and Lise Buranen. Albany, NY: SUNY P, 1999. 19-30.
Taussig, Michael. Mimesis and Alterity. New York: Routledge, 1993.
Vance, Eugene. “Saint Augustine: Language as Temporality.” Mimesis: From Mirror to Method, Augustine to Descartes. Ed. John D. Lyons and Stephen G. Nichols, Jr. Hanover, NH: UP of New England, 1982. 20-35.
Vickers, Nancy J. “The Body Re-membered: Petrarchan Lyric and the Strategies of Description.” Mimesis: From Mirror to Method, Augustine to Descartes. Ed. John D. Lyons and Stephen G. Nichols, Jr. Hanover, NH: UP of New England, 1982. 100-109.
Weathers, Winston, and Otis Winchester. Copy and Compose. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall, 1968.
Weinsheimer, Joel. Imitation. Boston: Routledge & Kegan Paul, 1984.
Welch, Nancy. “Revising a Writer’s Identity: Reading and ‘Re-modeling’ in a Composition Class.” College Composition and Communication 47.1 (February 1996): 41-61.
White, Harold Ogden. Plagiarism and Imitation During the English Renaissance: A Study of Critical Distinctions. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard UP, 1935.
White, Hayden. Figural Realism: Studies in the Mimesis Effect. Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins UP, 1999.
Williams, Gordon. Change and Decline: Roman Literature in the Early Empire. Berkeley: U California P, 1978.
Winterowd, W. Ross. “Style: A Matter of Manner.” Quarterly Journal of Speech 56 (1970): 164, 167.
Wright, Alan. “Sentence Fragments: Elements of Style, Postcolonial Edition.” JAC: A Journal of Composition Theory 18.1 (1998): 91-104.