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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[RN131] Walker, K. "Using genre theory to teach students engineering lab report writing: a collaborative approach." IEEE Transactions on Professional Communication 42 (1999): 12/19/2015.
[RN188] Shaver, Lisa. "Using Key Messages to Explore Rhetoric in Professional Writing." Journal of Business and Technical Communication 25 (2011): 219-236.
[RN48] Riggle, Keith B.. "Using the Active and Passive Voice Appropriately in On-the-job Writing." Journal of Technical Writing and Communication 28 (1998): 85-117.
[1337] Auken, Sune. "Utterance and Function in Genre Studies. A Literary Perspective." In Genre Theory in Information Studies, 157-179. Studies in Information ed. Bingley: Emerald Group Publishing Limited, 2015.
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[RN194] Schryer, Catherine F.. "Walking a Fine Line: Writing Negative Letters in an Insurance Company." Journal of Business and Technical Communication 14 (2000): 445-497.
[939] Schryer, Catherine F.. "Walking a Fine Line: Writing 'Negative News' Letters in an Insurance Company." Journal of Business and Technical Communication 14 (2000): 445-497.
[911] Raum, Richard D., and James S. Measell. "Wallace and His Ways: A Study of the Rhetorical Genre of Polarization." Central States Speech Journal 25 (1974): 28-35.
[1311] Gray, Jonathan. Watching with The Simpsons: Television, Parody, and Intertextuality. New York: Routledge, 2006.
[1026] Carter, Michael. "Ways of Knowing, Doing, and Writing in the Disciplines." College Composition and Communication 58, no. 3 (2007): 385-418.
[1151] Carter, Michael. "Ways of Knowing, Doing, and Writing in the Disciplines." College Composition and Communication 58, no. 3 (2007): 385-418.
[751] Freedman, Aviva, Christine Adam, and Graham Smart. "Wearing Suits to Class: Simulating Genres and Simulations as Genre." Written Communication 11 (1994): 193-226.
[RN260] Freedman, Aviva, Christine Adam, and Graham Smart. "Wearing Suits to Class: Simulating Genres and Simulations as Genre." Written Communication 11 (1994): 193-226.
[1144] Sidler, Michelle. "Web Research and Genres in Online Databases: When the Glossy Page Disappears." Computers and Composition 19, no. 1 (2002): 57-70.
[791] Herring, Susan C., Lois Ann Scheidt, Sabrina Bonus, and Elijah Wright. "Weblogs as a Bridging Genre." Information, Technology & People 18 (2005): 142-171.
[965] Stein, Dieter. "The Website as a Domain-Specific Genre." Language@Internet 3 (2006): http://www.languageatinternet.de/articles/2006.
[762] Garrett, Paul B.. "What a Language Is Good for: Language Socialization, Language Shift, and the Persistence of Code-Specific Genres in St. Lucia." Language in Society 34 (2005): 327-361.
[627] Bazerman, Charles. "What Activity Systems Are Literary Genres Part of?" Readerly/Writerly Texts 10 (2003): 97-106.
[601] Askehave, Inger, and Anne Ellerup Nielsen. "What Are the Characteristics of Digital Genres? Genre Theory from a Multi-Modal Perspective." In Proceedings of the 38th Annual Hawaii International Conference on System Science, edited by Jr. Sprague, Ralph H., 98a-. Los Alamitos, CA: IEEE Computer Society Press, 2005.
[1714] Henze, Brent R.. "What Do Technical Communicators Need to Know about Genre?" In Solving Problems in Technical Communication, 337-361. Chicago: U Chicago Press, 2012.

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