Bibliography

This Bibliography is for peer-reviewed academic research and scholarship. For other genre-related publications and sources, please see the Resources page and contribute such material there.

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[RN105] Spafford, Marlee M., Catherine F. Schryer, Lorelei Lingard, and Marcellina Mian. "Accessibility and Order: Crossing Borders in Child Abuse Forensic Reports." Technical Communication Quarterly 19 (2010): 118-143.
[RN173] Spafford, Marlee M., Catherine F. Schryer, Marcellina Mian, and Lorelei Lingard. "Look Who's Talking: Teaching and Learning Using the Genre of Medical Case Presentations." Journal of Business and Technical Communication 20 (2006): 121-158.
[RN247] Spafford, Marlee, Catherine F. Schryer, Marcellina Mian, and Lorelei Lingard. "Look Who's Talking: Teaching and Learning Using the Genre of Medical Case Presentations." Journal of Business & Technical Communication 20 (2006): 121-158.
[RN230] Spartz, John M., and Ryan P. Weber. "Writing Entrepreneurs: A Survey of Attitudes, Habits, Skills, and Genres." Journal of Business and Technical Communication 29 (2015): 428-455.
[RN57] Spears, Lee A.. "Persuasive Techniques Used in Fundraising Messages." Journal of Technical Writing and Communication 32 (2002): 245-265.
[RN15] Spinuzz, Clay. "Grappling with Distributed Usability: A Cultural-Historical Examination of Documentation Genres Over Four Decades." Journal of Technical Writing and Communication 31 (2001): 41-59.
[961] Spinuzzi, Clay. Tracing Genres through Organizations: A Sociocultural Approach to Information In Acting with Technology, Edited by Bonnie Nardi, Viktor Kaptelinin and Kirsten Foot. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2003.
[RN255] Spinuzzi, Clay, and Mark Zachry. "Genre Ecologies: An Open-System Approach to Understanding and Constructing Documentation." ACM Journal of Computer Documentation 24 (2000): 169-181.
[1159] Spinuzzi, Clay. "Leveraging Mobile and Wireless Technologies in Qualitative Research: Some Half-Baked Suggestions." In Going Wireless: A Critical Exploration of Wireless and Mobile Technologies for Composition Teachers and Scholars, edited by Amy C. Kimme Hea, 255-273. Hampton Press, 2009.
[RN192] Spinuzzi, Clay. "Toward Integrating Our Research Scope: A Sociocultural Field Methodology." Journal of Business and Technical Communication 16 (2002): 5-32.
[960] Spinuzzi, Clay. "Compound Mediation in Software Development: Using Genre Ecologies to Study Textual Artifacts." In Writing Selves/Writing Societies: Research from Activity Perspectives, edited by Charles Bazerman and David Russell, 97-124. Fort Collins, CO: The WAC Clearinghouse and Mind, Culture, and Activity, 2003.
[RN146] Spinuzzi, C., S. Nelson, K. S. Thomson, F. Lorenzini, R.A. French, G. Pogue, S.D. Burback, and J. Momberger. "Making the Pitch: Examining Dialogue and Revisions in Entrepreneurs' Pitch Decks." IEEE Transactions on Professional Communication 57 (2014): 158-181.
[1158] Spinuzzi, Clay. ""Light Green Doesn't Mean Hydrology!": Toward a Visual-Rhetorical Framework for Interface Design." Computers and Composition 18, no. 1 (2001).
[RN81] Spinuzzi, Clay. "Pseudotransactionality, Activity Theory, and Professional Writing Instruction." Technical Communication Quarterly 5 (1996): 295-308.
[959] Spinuzzi, Clay. "Modeling Genre Ecologies." In 20th Annual International Conference on Computer Documentation, 200-207. ACM Press, 2002.
[RN211] Spinuzzi, Clay. "Losing by Expanding: Corralling the Runaway Object." Journal of Business and Technical Communication 25 (2011): 449-486.
[1040] Spinuzzi, Clay. Grappling with distributed usability: A cultural-historical examination of documentation genres over four decades In ACM SIGDOC 1999: Proceedings of the 17th Annual International Conference on Computer Documentation. New York: ACM, 1999.
[1157] Spinuzzi, Clay. ""Light Green Doesn't Mean Hydrology!": Toward a Visual-Rhetorical Framework for Interface Design." Computers and Composition 18, no. 1 (2001).
[963] Spinuzzi, Clay, and Mark Zachry. "Genre Ecologies: An Open-System Approach to Understanding and Constructing Documentation." ACM Journal of Computer Documentation 24 (2000): 169-181.
[RN254] Spinuzzi, Clay. "Four Ways to Investigate Assemblages of Texts: Genre Sets, Systems, Repertoires, and Ecologies." In 22nd Annual International Conference on Design of Communication: The Engineering of Quality Documentation, 110-116. Memphis, TN: Association for Computing Machinery, 2004.
[962] Spinuzzi, Clay. "Four Ways to Investigate Assemblages of Texts: Genre Sets, Systems, Repertoires, and Ecologies." In 22nd Annual International Conference on Design of Communication: The Engineering of Quality Documentation, 110-116. Memphis, TN: Association for Computing Machinery, 2004.
[RN244] Spinuzzi, Clay. Tracing Genres through Organizations: A Sociocultural Approach to Information In Acting with Technology. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2003.
[964] Spooner, Michael, and Kathleen Yancey. "Postings on a Genre of Email." College Composition and Communication 47 (1996): 252-278.
[1030] Stamatatos, E., N. Fakotakis, and G. Kokkinakis. Text genre detection using common word frequencies In International Conference on Computational Linguistics and The Proceedings of the 18th Conference on Computational Linguistics., 2002.
[965] Stein, Dieter. "The Website as a Domain-Specific Genre." Language@Internet 3 (2006): http://www.languageatinternet.de/articles/2006.

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