Works Cited

This page lists the print resources cited in the collected nodes of "Why OWLs?."

Balester, V.M. (1992). Transforming the writing center with computers. Paper presented at the Annual Conference on College Composition and Communication, 1992. Cinncinnati, OH. ERIC #ED345258.

Becker, F. (1981). Workspace: Creating Environments in Organizations.  New York: Praeger.

Bishop, W. (1993). Writing from the tips of our tongues: Writers, tutors, and talk. The writing center journal, 14  (1), 30-43.

Coogan, D. (1995). E-mail tutoring, a new way to do new work. Computers and composition, 12  (2), 171-181.

Coogan, D. (1994, September). Towards a rhetoric of on-line tutoring. The writing lab newsletter, 19  (1), 3-5.

Eldred, J., & Hawisher, G. (1995, July). Researching Electronic Networks. Written Communication, 12  330-359.

Feenberg, A. (1991). Critical theory of technology.  New York: Oxford University Press.

Grubbs, K. (1994, October). Some questions about the politics of on-line tutoring. The writing lab newsletter, 19  (2), 7, 12.

Jordan-Henley, J. and Maid, B. (1995, January). MOOving along the information superhighway: Writing centers in cyberspace. The writing lab newsletter, 19  (5), 1-6.

Kinkead, J. (1988, December). The electronic writing tutor. The writing lab newsletter, 12  (4), 4-5.

Lunsford, A. (1991). Collaboration, control, and the idea of a writing center. The writing center journal, 12  (1), 3-10.

Mitcham, C. (1994). Thinking through technology.  Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Postman, N. (1985). Amusing ourselves to death: Public discourse in the age of show business.  New York: Viking Penguin, Inc.

Rakow, L. F. (1988). Women and the telephone: The gendering of a communications technology. In C. Kramarae, (ed.) Technology and women's voices,  207-228. New York: Routlege & Kegan Paul.

Takayoshi, P. (1994, April). Building new networks from the old: Women's experiences with electronic communications. Computers and composition, 11  21-35.

Stuart Blythe
Purdue University