General Writing Resources
Bibliography of Sources for Writing Across the Curriculum
General Writing Resources
Addison, Joanne (1997). Data analysis and subject representation in empowering composition research. Written Communication: 106-128.
Bean, J. C., Drenk, D., & Lee, F. D. (1982). In C. W. Griffin (Ed.), Microtheme strategies for developing cognitive skills. Teaching writing in all disciplines (pp. 27- 38). San Francisco: Jossey- Bass.
Bechtel, J. (1985). Improving writing and learning: A handbook for teachers in every class. Boston: Allyn & Bacon.
Bent, V. H. (1987). Student fear and writing: Writing across the curriculum can help. In J. Self (Ed.), Plain talk: About learning and writing across the curriculum (pp. 145- 148). Commonwealth of Virginia: Virginia Department of Education.
Brostoff, A. (1979). Good assignments lead to good writing. Social Education, 43, 184- 186.
Gere, Anne Ruggles. ed. (1993). Into the field: Sites of composition studies. New York: Modern Language Association of America.
Griffin, C. W. (1983). A process of critical thinking: Using writing to teach many disciplines. Improving College and University Teaching, 31, 121- 128.
Hill, M. (1991). Writing summaries promotes thinking and learning across the curriculum- - But why are they so difficult to write? Journal of Reading, 34, 536- 539.
Jordan, Eileen Herbert (1999). Writing the personal essay. The Writer: 7-9.
Kaufer, David S. and Brian S. Butler (2000). Designing interactive worlds with words. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.
Keim, M. C. (1991). Creative alternatives to the term paper. College Teaching, 39, 105- 107.
Kurlifoff, P. C. (1991). Reaffirming the writing conference: A tool for writing teachers across the curriculum. Journal of Teaching Writing, 10, 45- 57.
Larson, R. (1983). Writing in the academic and professional disciplines. New York: Herbert Lehman College.
Lutzker, M. (1988). Research projects for college students: What to write across the curriculum. Westport, CT: Greenwood.
MacAllister, J. (1982). Responding to student writing. In C. W. Griffin (Ed.), Teaching writing in all disciplines (pp. 59- 66). San Francisco: Jossey- Bass.
Moss, A., & Holder, C. (1988). Improving student writing: A guidebook for faculty in all disciplines. Dubuque, IA: Kendall- Hunt.
Nolan, E. (1986). Writing and the senior seminar: Empowering students for entry into the scholarly community. In K. O'Dowd & E. Nolan (Eds.), Learning to write, writing to learn (pp. 19- 26). Livonia, MI: Madonna College Humanities Writing Program.
Odell, L. (1980). Teaching writing by teaching the process of discovery: An interdisciplinary enterprise. In L. W. Gregg & E. R. Steinberg (Eds.), Cognitive processes in writing (pp. 139- 154). Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum.
Powers, Katherine A. (1997). A reference shelf for writers. The Writer: 22-26.
Sanders, S. (1985). Learning logs: A communication strategy for all subject areas. Educational Leadership, 42, 7.
Schiff, P. (1982). Responding to writing: Peer critiques, teacher- student conferences, and essay evaluation. In T. Fulwiler & A Young (Eds.), Language connections: Writing and reading across the curriculum (pp. 153- 166). Urbana, IL: National Council of Teachers of English.
Shine, M. (1983). Motivating university students to write and publish. In C. Thaiss (Ed.), Writing to learn: Essays and reflections on writing across the curriculum. Dubuque, IA: Kendall Hunt.
Storlie, E. F., & Barwise, M. (1985). Asking good questions, getting good writing. Minneapolis, MN: Minneapolis Community College.
Tchudi, S. N. (1986). Teaching writing in the content areas: College level. Washington, D. C.: National Education Association.
Walvoord, B. F. (1985). Freshmen "focus," and writing across the curriculum. Freshman English News, 14, 13- 17.