Click here to view the individual articles in this issue at http://www.ncte.org/cccc/ccc/issues/v50-1
Kathleen A. Welsch. “History as Complex Storytelling.” Rev. of Composition-Rhetoric: Backgrounds, Theory, and Pedagogy by Robert J. Connors. CCC 50.1 (1998): 116-122.
ccc50.1 RConnors Story History Practice Composition CompositionRhetoric Tradition Inquiry Discipline Narrative SNorth
- Connors, Robert J. “Textbooks and the Evolution of the Discipline.” CCC 37 (1986): 178-94.
- North, Stephen. The Making of Knowledge in Composition: Portrait of an Emerging Field. Upper Montclair: Boynton, 1987.
Fulkerson, Richard. “Call Me Horatio: Negotiating Between Cognition and Affect in Composition.” Rev. of Presence of Mind: Writing and the Domain Beyond the Cognitive , Alice Glarden Brand and Richard L. Graves, eds.; The Spiritual Side of Writing: Releasing the Learner’s Whole Potential , Regina Paxton Foehr and Susan A. Schiller, eds.; and Notes on the Heart: Affective Issues in the Writing Classroom by Susan H. McLeod; Getting Restless: Rethinking Revision in Writing Instruction by Nancy Welch. CCC 50.1 (1998): 91-115.
ccc50.1 Writing Students Revision SMcLeod NWelch Spiritual Classroom Course Research Composition Process Pedagogy Cognition Affect
- Elbow, Peter. Writing Without Teachers. New York: Oxford Up, 1973.
- Lorch, Sue. “Confessions of a Former Sailor.” Writers on Writing. Ed. Thomas Waldrep. New York: Random, 1985. 165-72.
- McLeod. Susan. “Pygmalion or Golem? Teacher Affect and Efficacy.” CCC 46 (1995): 369-84.
- Pennebaker, James. “Self-Expressive Writing: Implications for Health, Education and Welfare.” Nothing Begins with N. Ed. Pat Belanoff, Peter Elbow, and Sheryl Fontaine. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP, 1991. 139-47.
- Perl, Sondra. “Understanding Composing.” CCC 31 (1980): 363-69.
Segal, Judy, Anthony Parï¿½, Doug Brent, and Douglas Vipond. “The Researcher as Missionary: Problems with Rhetoric and Reform in the Disciplines.” CCC 50.1 (1998): 71-90.
Segal, Parï¿½, , Brent, and Vipond are rhetoricians doing workplace ethnography in the fields of medicine, social work, and psychology. In this essay they explore the usefulness and ethics of returning their observations to their study subjects. They particularly focus on resisting the “colonial, self-righteous attitude evoked by [their] title” of academic rhetorician and researcher (73).
ccc50.1 Discourse Practices Practitioners Writing Work Rhetoric Disciplines Knowledge Community Students Research Missionary
- Anderson, P. V., R. J. Brockmann, and C. R. Miller, eds. New Essays in Technical and Scientific Communication: Research, Theory, and Practice. Farmingdale: Baywood, 1983.
- Bakhtin, M. M. “The problem of speech genres.” In Speech Genres and Other Late Essays. Ed. C. Emerson and M. Holquist. Trans. V. W. McGee. Austin: U of Texas P, 1986. 60-102.
- Bazerman, Charles. Shaping Written Knowledge: The Genre and Activity of the Experimental Article in Science. Madison: U of Wisconsin P, 1988.
- Berkenkotter, Carol and Thomas Huckin. Genre Knowledge in Disciplinary Communication: Cognition/Culture/Power. Hillsdale: Erlbaum, 1995.
- Bourdieu, P. Outline of a Theory of Practice. Trans. R. Nice. New York: Cambridge Up, 1977.
- Brodkey, Linda. “Writing Ethnographic Narratives.” Written Communication 4 (1987): 25-50.
- Cintron, R. “Wearing a Pith Helmet at a Sly Angle: or, Can Writing Researchers Do Ethnography in a Postmodern Era?” Written Communication 10 (1993): 371-412.
- Clifford, James. “Introduction: Partial Truths.” Writing Cultures: The Poetics and Politics of Ethnography. Ed. J. Clifford and G. E. Marcus. Berkeley: U of California P, 1986.1-26.
- Coe, Richard. ”’An Arousing and Fulfillment of Desires’: The Rhetoric of Genre in the Process Era-and Beyond.” In Genre and the New Rhetoric. Ed. A. Freedman and P. Medway. London: Taylor, 1994. 181-190.
- Condon, Esther H. “Nursing and the Caring Metaphor: Gender and Political Influences on an Ethics of Care.” Nursing Outlook 40.1 (1992): 14-19.
- de Montigny, G. Social Working: An Ethnography of Front Line Practice. Toronto: U of Toronto P, 1995.
- Devitt, Amy J. ” Generalizing about Genre: New Conceptions of an Old Concept .” CCC 44 (1993): 573-86.
- Fairclough, Norman. Critical Discourse Analysis: The Critical Study of Language. London: Longman, 1995.
- Fish, Stanley. Is There a Text in this Class? Cambridge: Harvard UP, 1980.
- Freedman, Aviva. “Show and Tell? The Role of Explicit Teaching in the Learning of New Genres.” Research in the Teaching of English 27 (1993): 222-51.
- —. “Reconceiving Genre.” Texte 8/9 (1990): 279-92.
- Freedman, Aviva and Peter Medway. “Locating Genre Studies: Antecedents and Prospects.” Genre and the New Rhetoric. Ed. A. Freedman and P. Medway. London: Taylor, 1994. 1-20.
- Giddens, Anthony. The Constitution of Society: Outline of the Theory of Structuration. Berkeley: U of California P, 1984.
- Gross, Paul P. and Norman Levitt. Higher Superstition: The Academic Left and its Quarrels with Science. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins UP, 1994.
- Herndl. Carl G. “The Transformation of Critical Ethnography into Pedagogy, or the Vicissitudes of Traveling Theory.” Nonacademic Writing: Social Theory and Technology. Ed. A. Duin and C. Hansen. Mahwah: Erlbaum, 1996. 17-34.
- —. ” Teaching Discourse and Reproducing Culture: A Critique of Research and Pedagogy in Professional and NonAcademic Writing .” CCC 44 (1993): 349-63.
- —. “Writing Ethnography: Representation, Rhetoric. and Institutional Practices.” College English 53 (1991): 320-32.
- Keller, Evelyn Fox. Secrets of Life/ Secrets of Death: Essays on Language, Gender; and Science. New York: Routledge, 1992.
- Kirscht, Judy, Rhonda Levine, and John Reff. ” Evolving Paradigms: WAC and the Rhetoric of Inquiry .” CCC 45 (1994): 369-80.
- Knoblauch, C. H. “Intentionality in the Writing Process.” CCC 31(1980): 153-59.
- Kuhn, Thomas. The Structure of Scientific Revolutions. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 1970.
- Lave, J. and E. Wenger. Situated Learning: Legitimate Peripheral Participation. New York: Cambridge UP, 1991.
- MacPherson, Kathleen J. “Menopause as Disease: The Social Construction of a Metaphor.” Advances in Nursing 3 (January 1981): 95-113.
- Miller, Carolyn. “Genre as Social Action.” Quarterly Journal of Speech 70 (1984): 151-67.
- Odell, Lee and Dixie Goswami, eds. Writing in Nonacademic Settings. New York: Guilford, 1985.
- Pare, Anthony. “Discourse Regulations and the Production of Knowledge.” Writing in the Workplace: New Research Perspectives. Ed. Rachel Spilka. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP, 1993. 111-123.
- Polanyi, M. Personal Knowledge: Toward a Postcritical Philosophy. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 1958.
- Reid, I., ed. The Place of Genre in Learning. Geelong: Deakin UP, 1987.
- Selzer, Jack. “The Composing Process of an Engineer.” CCC 34 (1983): 178-87.
- —, ed. Understanding Scientific Prose. Madison: U of Wisconsin P, 1993.
- Smart, Graham. “Genre as Community Invention: A Central Bank’s Response to Its Executives’ Expectations as Readers.” Writing in the Workplace: New Research Perspectives. Ed. Rachel Spilka. Carbondale: Southern Illinois Up, 1993. 124-40.
- Smith, Marlaine C. “Metaphor in Nursing Theory.” Nursing Quarterly 5.2 (1992): 48-49.
- Solomon, Martha. “The Rhetoric of Dehumanization: An Analysis of Medical Reports of the Tuskegee Syphilis Project.” Western Journal of Speech Communication 49(1985): 233-247. Rpt. in William Nothstine et al., eds. Critical Questions: Invention, Creativity, and the Criticism of Discourse. New York: St. Martin’s, 1994. 307-22.
- Swales, John. Genre Analysis. New York: Cambridge UP, 1990.
- Vipond, Douglas. Writing and Psychology: Understanding Writing and its Teaching from the Perspective of Composition Studies. Westport: Praeger, 1993.
- Vitanza, Victor. “Three Countertheses: Or, A Critical In(ter)vention into Composition Theories and Pedagogies.” Contending With Words: Composition and Rhetoric in a Postmodern Age. Ed. Patricia Harkin and John Schilb. New York: MLA, 1991. 139-72.
- Winsor, Dorothy. “An Engineer’s Writing and the Corporate Construction of Knowledge.” Written Communication 6 (1989): 270-85.
Royer, Daniel J. and Roger Gilles. “Directed Self-Placement: An Attitude of Orientation.” CCC 50.1 (1998): 54-70.
This is a narrative of the development of student-directed placement in non-credit bearing preparatory English classes, asking “students to measure their own perceptions of themselves against [faculty] expectations” (62). Royer and Gilles describe the system’s elegance, simplicity and “rightness,” as well as its appeal to “everybody”: students, instructors, and administration.
ccc50.1 Students Writing SelfPlacement English Placement Orientation Assessment Teachers
- Bartholomae, David. “Inventing the University.” Perspectives on Literacy. Ed. Eugene R. Kintgen, Barry M. Kroll, and Mike Rose. Carbondale: Southern Illinois Up, 1988. 273-85.
- Dewey, John. Democracy and Education. 1916. New York: Free P, 1966.
- —. “The Pattern of Inquiry.” Logic: The Theory of Inquiry. New York: Holt, 1938. 101-19. Rpt. in Pragmatism: The Classic Writings. Ed. H.S. Thayer. Indianapolis: Hacket, 1982. 316-34.
- Elbow, Peter. “Writing Assessment in the Twenty-First Century: A Utopian View.” Composition in the Twenty-First Century: Crisis and Change. Ed. Lynn Bloom, Donald Daiker, and Edward White. Carbondale: Southern Illinois Up, 1996.
- Grego, Rhonda, and Nancy Thompson. ” Repositioning Remediation: Renegotiating Composition’s Work in the Academy .” CCC 47 (1996): 62-84.
- Huot, Brian. “Toward a New Theory of Writing Assessment.” CCC 47 (1996): 549-66.
- James, William. “What Pragmatism Means.” Pragmatism. 1907. Cleveland: World, 1955.
- Newkirk, Thomas. “Roots of the Writing Process.” More than Stories: The Range of Children’s Writing. Portsmouth: Heinemann, 1989. 177-208.
- Soliday, Mary. ” From the Margins to the Mainstream: Reconceiving Remediation .” CCC 47 (1996): 85-100.
- White, Edward M. “An Apologia for the Timed Impromptu Essay Test.” CCC 46 (1995): 30-45.
Prendergast, Catherine. “Race: The Absent Presence in Composition Studies.” CCC 50.1 (1998): 36-53.
Prendergast examines the ingrained racialized sensibility of American society, and focuses on the “absent absence” of writing about racism in composition. She analyzes writing strategies and genre choices of critical race theorists Derek Bell and Patricia Williams and suggests that composition should participate in deliberate dissonance about racialized education, developing theories about race that “do not reinscribe people of color as either foreign or invisible, nor leave whiteness uninvestigated” (51).
ccc50.1 Race Racism Law Composition Theory Students Discourse Women Color School Authority SBHeath Rights Culture DBell PWilliams
- Austin, Regina. “‘The Black Community: Its Lawbreakers and a Politics of Identification.” Delgado, Critical 293-304.
- Bartholomae, David. “The Study of Error.” CCC 31 (1980): 253-69.
- Bell, Derrick. And We Are Not Saved: The Elusive Quest for Racial Justice. New York: Basic. 1987.
- —. Confronting Authority. New York: Basic, 1995.
- —. Faces at the Bottom of the Well. New York: Basic, 1992.
- —. Address. Wisconsin Union Theater, Madison, WI, 10 Feb. 1995.
- Berkenkotter, Carol, and Thomas Huckin. Genre Knowledge in Disciplinary Communication. Hillsdale: Erlbaum, 1995.
- Berkenkotter, Carol, Thomas Huckin, and John Ackerman “Social Contexts and Socially Constructed Texts.” Textual Dynamics of the Professions. Ed. Charles Bazerman and James Paradis. Madison: U of Wisconsin P, 1991. 191-215.
- Brandt, Deborah. “The Cognitive as the Social: An Ethnomethodological Approach to Writing Process Research.” Written Communication 9(1992): 315-55.
- Broderick, Damien. Reading by Starlight: Postmodern Science Fiction. New York: Routledge, 1995.
- Crenshaw, Kimberle. “Race, Reform and Retrenchment: Transformation and Legitimation in Antidiscrimination Law.” Harvard Law Review 101 (1988): 1331-87.
- Delgado, Richard. Critical Race Theory: The Cutting Edge. Philadelphia: Temple UP, 1995.
- —.”The Imperial Scholar: Reflections on a Review of Civil Rights Literature.” U of Pennsylvania Law Review 132 (1984): 561-78.
- —.”Legal Storytelling: Storytelling for Oppositionists and Others: A Plea for Narrative.” Delgado, Critical 64-74.
- —. The Rodrigo Chronicles. New York: New York UP, 1995.
- Delgado, Richard, and Jean Stefancic. “Why Do We Tell the Same Stories? Law Reform, Critical Librarianship, the Triple Helix Dilemma.” Delgado, Critical 206-216.
- Diamondstone, Judith. “Contested Relations and Authoritative Texts: Seventh Grade Students (1987) and Legal Professionals (1954) Argue Brown v. Board of Education.” Written Communication 14 (1997): 189-220.
- Du Bois, W. E. B. The Souls of Black Folk. New York: Random, 1994.
- Flower, Linda. “Negotiating the Meaning of Difference.” Written Communication 13 (1996): 44-92.
- Frankenberg, Ruth. White Women; Race Matters: The Social Construction of Whiteness. Minneapolis: U of Minnesota P, 1993.
- Freeman, Alan D. “Legitimizing Racial Discrimination Through Antidiscrimination Law: A Critical Review of Supreme Court Doctrine.” Minnesota Law Review 62 (1978): 1049-119.
- Gabel, Peter and Duncan Kennedy. “Roll Over Beethoven.” Stanford Law Review 36 (1984): 1-55.
- Gates, Henry L. Jr. “Contract Killer.” Nation 10 June 1991: 766-70.
- Gilyard, Keith. “Higher Learning: Composition’s Racialized Reflection.” Watson Conference on Rhetoric and Composition, Louisville, KY, Oct. 1996.
- Goldberg, Stephanie. “Who’s Afraid of Derrick Bell? A Conversation on Harvard, Storytelling and the Meaning of Color.” ABA Journal Sept. 1992: 56-8.
- Goldblatt, Eli. ‘Round My Way. Pittsburgh: U of Pittsburgh P, 1995.
- Guinier, Lani, Michelle Fine and Jane Balin with Ann Bartow and Deborah Lee Stachel. “Becoming Gentlemen: Women’s Experiences at One Ivy League Law School.” University of Pennsylvania Law Review 143 (1994): 1-110.
- Heath, Shirley Brice. Ways With Words. New York: Cambridge Up, 1983.
- —. “The Madness(es) of Reading and Writing Ethnography.” Anthropology and Education Quarterly 24.3 (1993): 256-68.
- Jost, Kenneth. “Up Close and Personal.” ABA Journal July 1991: 97-8.
- Labov, William. “The Study of Non-Standard English.” Urbana: NCTE, 1969.
- Ladson-Billings, Gloria, and William Tate. “Toward a Critical Race Theory of Education.” Teachers College Record 97.1 (1995): 47-68.
- Laurence, Patricia. “The Vanishing Site of Mina Shaughnessy’s Errors and Expectations.” Journal of Basic Writing 12.2 (1993): 18-28.
- Lawrence, Charles R., ITL “The Id, the Ego, and Equal Protection: Reckoning with Unconscious Racism.” Stanford Law Review 39 (1987): 317-88.
- Lu, Min-Zhan. “Redefining the Legacy of Mina Shaughnessy: A Critique of the Politics of Linguistic Innocence.” Journal of Basic Writing 10.1 (1991): 26-40.
- Mahala, Daniel. and Jody Swilky. “Telling Stories, Speaking Personally: Reconsidering the Place of Lived Experience in Composition.” JAC 16 (1996): 363-88.
- Matsuda, Marl. “Looking to the Bottom.” Harvard Civil Rights-Civil Liberties Law Review 22 (1987): 322-99.
- Matsuda, Mari, Charles Lawrence, lIT, Richard Delgado, Richard, and Kimberle Crenshaw. Words that Wound: Critical Race Theory, Assaultive Speech and the First Amendment. San Francisco: Westview, 1993.
- Minda, Gary. Postmodern Legal Movements. New York: New York Up, 1995.
- Mortensen, Peter, and Gesa Kirsch. “On Authority in the Study of Writing.” CCC 44 (1993): 556-71.
- Pratt, Mary 1.. “Arts of the Contact Zone.” Profession 91 (1991): 33-40.
- Rieder, Jonathan. “Tawana and the Professor.” The New Republic 21 Oct. 1991: 39-42.
- Russell, Jennifer M. “On Being a Gorilla in Your Midst, or The Life of One Blackwoman in the Legal Academy.” Delgado, Critical 498-501.
- Shaughnessy, Mina. Errors and Expectations. New York: Oxford Up, 1977.
- Thernstrom, Abigail. “Almost ad Nauseam.” National Review 16 Nov. 1992: 58-59.
- Villanueva, Victor, Jr. “Maybe a Colony: And Still Another Critique of the Comp Community” JAC 17 (1997): 83-190.
- Wiener, Jon. “Law Profs Fight the Power.” The Nation 4/11 Sept.1989: 246-48.
- Williams, Patricia. The Alchemy of Race and Rights. Cambridge Harvard Up, 1991.
- —. “A Rare Case Study of Muleheadedness and Men.” Race-ing Justice, En-Gendering Power: Essays on Anita Hill, Clarence Thomas and the Social Construction of Reality. Ed. Toni Morrison. New York: Pantheon, 1992.159-71.
- —. “Notes from a Small World.” New Yorker 29 April 1996: 87-92.
- —. Personal interview. 20 April 1996.
Reynolds, Nedra. “Composition’s Imagined Geographies: The Politics of Space in the Frontier, City, and Cyberspace.” CCC 50.1 (1998): 12-35.
Reynolds extends investigation into composition’s assumptions about place and space by exposing the role of discourse in the social construction of writing spaces and work environments. She uses scholarship in postmodern geography to identify the tendency of space becoming transparent as technology induces time-space compression, masking the need to address and remedy the politics and power imbalances evident in the debilitated spaces and places where writing, writing instruction, and knowledge-making take place.
ccc50.1 Space Composition Writing Frontier City Geography Material Spatial SpaceTimeCompression Politics Students Cyberspace Metaphor MShaughnessy
- Allen, Michael. et al. “Portfolios, WAC, Email, and Assessment: An Inquiry on Portnet.” Situating Portfolios. Ed. Kathleen Blake Yancey and Irwin Weiser. Logan: Utah State Up, 1997. 370-84.
- Anson, Chris. “Assigning and Responding to Student Writing.” Colgate U, Hamilton, NY, August 1995.
- Anzaldua, Gloria. Borderlands/La Frontera. San Francisco: Aunt Lute, 1987.
- Applebome, Peter. “Community Colleges At the Crossroads: Which Way Is Up?” New York Times 3 August 1997: 4A; 24-26;30.
- Blunt, Alison and Gillian Rose, eds. Writing Women and Space: Colonial and Postcolonial Geographies. NY: Guilford, 1994.
- Bolter, Jay David. Writing Space: The Computer, Hypertext, and the History of Writing. Mahwah: Erlbaum, 1991
- Bowden, Darsie. “The Limits of Containment: Text-as-Container in Composition Studies.” CCC 44 (1993): 364-79.
- Bruckman, Amy S. “Gender Swapping on the Internet.” Vitanza. 441-47.
- Buder, Leonard. “Open-Admissions Policy Taxes City U. Resources.” The New York Times October 12, 1970: Al +.
- Certeau, Michel de. The Practice of Everyday Life. Berkeley: U of California P, 1984.
- Clark, Gregory. “Writing as Travel. or Rhetoric on the Road.” CCC 49 (1998): 9-23.
- Cooper, Marilyn M. “The Ecology of Writing.” College English 48 (1986): 364-75.
- Cox, Brad. “Taming the Electronic Frontier.” http://gopher.gmu.edu/bcox/LRN6372/ 00LRNG572.htmi.
- Cushman, Ellen. “The Rhetorician as an Agent of Social Change.” CCC 47 (1996): 7-28.
- Dibbell, Julian. “A Rape in Cyberspace.” Vitanza. 448-65.
- Doheny-Farina, Stephen. The Wired Neighborhood. New Haven: Yale UP, 1996.
- Emig, Janet. “Mina Pendo Shaughnessy.” CCC 30 (1979): 37-8.
- Faigley, Lester. Fragments of Rationality: Postmodernity and the Subject of Composition. U of Pittsburgh P, 1992.
- Harris, Joseph. A Teaching Subject: Composition Since 1966. Upper Saddle River: Prentice, 1997.
- Harvey, David. The Condition of Post modernity: An Enquiry into the Origins of Cultural Change. Cambridge: Blackwell, 1989.
- Hill, Carolyn Ericksen. Writing From the Margins: Power and Pedagogy for Teachers of Composition. New York: Oxford UP, 1990.
- Hitt, Jack. “Atlas Shrugged: The New Face of Maps.” Lingua Franca 5.5 (1995): 24-33.
- Horwitz, Sari. “No Longer a World Apart: Grant Brings Geography Home to District Students.” Washington Post 19 March 19 1994: AI; A8.
- Jackson, Peter. Maps of Meaning: An Introduction to Cultural Geography. New York: Routledge, 1989.
- Jameson, Fredric. Postmodernism, or, The Cultural Logic of Late Capitalism. Durham: Duke UP, 1991.
- Jessup, Emily. “Feminism and Computers in Composition Instruction.” Evolving Perspectives on Computers and Composition Studies: Questions for the 1990s. Ed. Gail E. Hawisher and Cynthia L. Selfe. Urbana: NCTE, 1991. 336-55.
- Kozol, Jonathan. Savage Inequalities: Children in America’s Schools. New York: Crown, 1991.
- Lauer, Janice M. “Composition Studies: A Dappled Discipline.” Rhetoric Review 3 (1984): 20-29.
- Lyons, Robert. “Mina Shaughnessy.” Traditions of Inquiry. Ed. John Brereton. New York: Oxford UP, 1985. 171-89.
- Maher, Jane. Mina P. Shaughnessy: Her Life and Work. Urbana: NCTE, 1997.
- Markoff, John. “Hacker and Grifter Duel on the Net.” Vitanza. 119-21.
- Massey, Doreen. Space, Place, and Gender. Minneapolis: U of Minnesota P, 1994.
- Miller, Susan. Textual Carnivals: The Politics of Composition. Southern Illinois UP, 1991.
- Muchiri, Mary N., Nshindi G. Mulamba, Greg Myers, and Deoscorous B. Ndoloi. ” Importing Composition: Teaching and Researching Academic Writing Beyond North America .” CCC 46 (1995): 175-98.
- Nash, Catherine. “Remapping the Body/ Land: New Cartographies of Identity, Gender, and Landscape in Ireland.” Writing Women and Space: Colonial and Postcolonial Geographies. Ed. Alison Blunt and Gillian Rose. 227-50.
- Neel, Jasper. “The Degradation of Rhetoric; Or, Dressing Like a Gentleman, Speaking Like a Scholar.” Rhetoric, Sophistry, Pragmatism. Ed. Steven Mailloux. New York: Cambridge UP, 1995.61-81.
- North, Stephen M. The Making of Knowledge in Composition: Portrait of an Emerging Field. Upper Montclair: Boynton, 1987.
- Phelps, Louise Wetherbee. “The Domain of Composition.” Rhetoric Review 4 (1986): 182-95.
- Poster, Mark. “The Net as a Public Sphere?” Wired Nov. 1995: 135-36.
- Pratt, Mary Louise. “Arts of the Contact Zone.” Profession 91 (1991): 33-40.
- “Redoubling the Efforts at Teaching Geography.” New York Times. 19 Nov. 1993: C,ll:1.
- Rheingold, Howard. The Virtual Community: Homesteading on the Electronic Frontier. New York: Harper, 1993.
- Rich, Adrienne. “Teaching Language in Open Admissions.” On Lies, Secrets, and Silence: Selected Prose 1966-1978. NY: Norton, 1979. 51-68.
- Rose, Gillian. Feminism and Geography: The Limits of Geographical Knowledge. Minneapolis: U of Minnesota P, 1993.
- Rose, Mike. Lives on the Boundary. New York: Free P, 1989.
- Schilb, John. “Articulating the Discourses of Postmodernism.” Rhetoric Society of America, Norfolk, VA, May 1994.
- Selfe, Cynthia and Richard J. Selfe, Jr. ” The Politics of the Interface: Power and its Exercise in Electronic Contact Zones .” CCC 45 (1994): 480-504.
- Shaughnessy, Mina. Errors and Expectations. New York: Oxford Up, 1977.
- Slagle, Diane Buckles, and Shirley K. Rose, “Domesticating English Studies.” Journal of Teaching Writing 13 (1994): 147-68.
- Soja, Edward W. Postmodern Geographies: The Reassertion of Space in Critical Social Theory. New York: Verso, 1989.
- Tannen, Deborah. “Gender Gap in Cyberspace.” Vitanza 141-43.
- “Teachers Lament Geography Scores.” New York Times. 12 March, 1985: TII, 11:1.
- Tompkins, Jane. West of Everything: The Inner Life of Westerns. New York: Oxford UP, 1992.
- Trimbur, John. “Consensus and Difference in Collaborative Learning.” College English 51 (1989): 602-16.
- Turner, Frederick Jackson. “The Significance of the Frontier in American History (1893).” History, Frontier, and Section. Albuquerque: U of New Mexico P, 1993. 59-91.
- Vitanza, Victor, ed. CyberReader. Boston: Allyn, 1996.
- Wiener, Harvey S. Rev. of Errors and Expectations, by Mina P. Shaughnessy. College English 38 (1977): 715-17.
- Wilson, Elizabeth. “The Rhetoric of Urban Space.” New Left Review 209 (1995): 146-60.