map :: introduction :: core text :: authors :: what is CHAT? :: references




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Bakhtin, Mikhail. (1981). The dialogic imagination: Four essays by M. M. Bakhtin (Caryl Emerson & Michael Holquist, Trans.; Michael Holquist, Ed.). Austin: University of Texas Press.

Bakhtin, Mikhail. (1986). Speech genres and other late essays (Vern W. McGee, Trans.). Austin: University of Texas Press.

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Bazerman, Charles. (1988). Shaping written knowledge: The genre and activity of the experimental article in science. Madison: University of Wisconsin Press.

Bazerman, Charles. (1999). The languages of Edison's light. Cambridge: MIT Press.

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Burke, Kenneth. (1950). A rhetoric of motives. Berkeley: University of California Press.

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Deemer, Charles.  (1967). English composition as a happening.  College English, 29, 121-125.

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Dias, Patrick, Freedman, Aviva, Medway, Peter, & Pare, Anthony. (1999). Worlds apart: Acting and writing in academic and workplace contexts. Mahwah: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.

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Engestrom, Yrjo. (1987). Learning by expanding: An activity-theoretical approach to developmental research. Finland: Orienta-Konsultit.

Engestrom, Yrjo. (1993). Developmental studies of work as a testbench of activity theory: The case of primary care medical practice. In Seth Chaiklin & Jean Lave (Eds.), Understanding practice: Perspectives on activity and context (pp. 84-103). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Engestrom, Yrjo, Engestron, Ritva, & Vahaaho, Tarja. (1999). When the center does not hold: The importance of knotworking. In Seth Chaiklin, Mariane Hedegaard, & Jaal Uffe (Eds.), Activity theory and social practice: Cultural-historical approaches (pp. 345-374). Aarhus, Denmark: Aarhus University Press.

Engestrom, Yjro, & Escalante, Virginia. (1995). Mundane tool or object of affection: The rise and fall of Postal Buddy. In Bonnie Nardi (Ed.), Context and consciousness: Activity theory and human-computer interaction (pp. 335-373). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

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Gladwell, Malcolm. (2004). The picture problem: Mammography, air power, and the limits of looking. The New Yorker, 74, 74-81.

Goffman, Erving. (1974). Frame analysis: An essay on the organization of experience. Boston: Northeastern University Press.

Goffman, Erving. (1981). Forms of talk. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.

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Haraway, Donna. (2004). A manifesto for cyborgs: Science, technology, and socialist feminist in the 1980s. The Haraway Reader (pp. 7-47). New York: Routledge.

Hayles, N. Katherine. (2005). My mother was a computer: Digital subjects and literary texts. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press.

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Hutchins, Edwin. (1995b). How a cockpit remembers its speeds. Cognitive Science, 19, 265-288.

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Isocrates. (2001). Against the sophists. In P. Bizzell & B. Herzberg (Eds.), The rhetorical tradition (pp. 72-75). Boston: Bedford/St. Martin's. (Reprinted from Isocrates: On the peace. Areopagiticus. Against the sophists. Antidosis. Panathenaicus, trans. George Norlin, 1929, London: W. Heinemann).

Jakobson, Roman. (1990). On language (Linda Waugh & Monique Monville-Burston, Eds.). Cambridge: Harvard University Press.

Jamieson, Kathleen. (1975). Antecedent genre as rhetorical constraint. Quarterly Journal of Speech, 61, 406-415.

Jay, Martin. (1994). Downcast eyes: The denigration of vision in twentieth-century French thought. Berkeley: University of California Press.

Johnson, Steven. (2005, 30 January). Tool for thought. New York Times, 27.

Johnson-Eilola, Johndan. (2005). Datacloud: Toward a new theory of online work. Cresskill: Hampton Press.

Kendrick, Michelle. (2001). Interactive technology and the remediation of the subject of writing. Configurations, 9, 231-251.

Kennedy, George. (1994). A new history of classical rhetoric. Princeton: Princeton University Press.

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Kress, Gunther. (2005). Gains and losses: New forms of texts, knowledge, and learning. Computers and Composition, 22, 5-22.

Kress, Gunther, & van Leeuwen, Theo. (2001). Multimodal discourse: The modes and media of contemporary communication. London: Arnold.

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Latour, Bruno. (1999). Pandora's hope: Essays on the reality of science studies. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.

Latour, Bruno. (2005). Reassembling the social: An introduction to actor-network theory. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Lave, Jean, & Wenger, Etienne. (1991). Situated learning: Legitimate peripheral participation. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Lemke, Jay. (1998). Multiplying meaning: Visual and verbal semiotics in scientific text. In J. R. Martin & R. Veel (Eds.), Reading science: Critical and functional perspectives on discourses of science (pp. 77-113). London: Routledge.

Lemke, Jay. (2002). Travels in hypermodality. Visual Communication, 1, 299-325.

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Lunsford, Karen. (2003). Distributed argumentative activity: Redefining arguments and their re-mediation from a sociohistoric perspective. Unpublished Ph.D Dissertation, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign.

Lutz, William D.  (1971). Making freshman English a happening. College Composition and Communication, 22, 35-8.

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McLuhan, Marshall. (1958). Speed of cultural change. College Composition and Communication, 9, 16-20.

McLuhan, Marshall. (1994). Understanding media: The extensions of man.  Cambridge: MIT Press.

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Metzger, Deena. (1973). Silence as experience. College Composition and Communication, 24, 247-50. 

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Shaw, Bernard. (1939). From a recent interview. In Pygmalion, by Bernard Shaw; with illustrations from the motion picture as produced by Gabriel Pascal. New York: Dodd, Mead, & Co.

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Shipka, Jody. (2005). A multimodal task-based framework for composing. College Composition and Communication, 57, 277-306.

Sinor, Jennifer. (2002). The extraordinary of ordinary writing: Annie Ray's diary. Iowa City: University of Iowa Press.

Sirc, Geoffrey. (2002). English composition as a happening.  Logan, Utah:  Utah State University Press.

Smit, David. (2004). The end of composition studies. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP.

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