9. Bibliography

  1. Adsanatham, Chanon, Bre Garrett, Aurora Matzke.  “Re-Inventing Digital Delivery for Multimodal Composing:  A Theory and Heuristic for Composition Pedagogy.” Science Direct.  Computers and Composition. Vol 30, 20:13.  315-331. .www. Elsevier.com/locate/composition.
  2. Ambruster, Karla and Kathleen R. Wallace. Beyond Nature Writing:  Expanding the Boundaries of Ecocriticsm.  University Press of Virginia.  2001. wwwElsevier.com/locate/composition.
  3. Baldwin, James.  “A Stranger in the Village.”  The Norton Anthology of African American Literature.  W. W. Norton & Company. 1997.
  4.  Bergman, Linda and Janet Zepernick, “Disciplinarity and Transfer:  Students’ Perceptions of Learning to Write.  WPA (Writing Program Administration)  Vol. 31., Issue 1-2.  2007.
  5. Breusch, Lee Ann M.  Kastman.  “PostProcess ‘pedagogy’; A Philosophical Exercise.”  jac 22, 1. (2002).
  6. Garrard, Greg.  Ecocriticism.  Routledge.  London and New York.  2004.
  7.  Dobrin, Sidney I. and Christian R. Weisser, “Breaking Ground in Ecocomposition:  Exploring Relationships Between Discourse and the Environment.”  College English.  National Council Teachers of English.  2002.
  8. Dobrin, Sidney I. Natural Discourse:  Toward Ecocompositon State University of New York Press.  2002.
  9. Erdritch, Louise.  “Two Languages in Mind, but Just One in the Heart.”  The New York Times Writers on Writing. Times Books.  Holt and Company,  New York.  2001.
  10. Horowitz, Sari. “From Broken Homes to Broken System.”  The Washington Post.  November 29, 2014.
  11.  Killingsworth, Jimmie.  “The Case for Cotton Mather’s Dog:  Reflection and Resonance in American Ecopoetics.”  College English. Volume 73, number 5.  May 2011.
  12. Leopold, Aldo.  Sand County Almanac.  (Excerpt anthologized in  American Earth
  13. Logan, Shirley, “Why College English”  College English.  Volume 69,  number 2.  November 2006.
  14. Oates, Joyce Carol.  “To Engage Literary Mind, Start Moving Literary Feet,” The New York Times Writers on Writing (op cit)
  15. Rivers, Nathaniel A. and Ryan P. Weber.  “Ecological, Pedagogical, Public Rhetoric.”  College Composition and Communication  63:2 December 2011.
  16. MacDonald, Susan Peck.  “Problem Definition in Academic Writing.” College English, Vol.  49.  No. 3.  March 1987. ppp. 315-331.  National Council Teachers of English.
  17. McKibben, Bill.  Environmental Writing Since Thoreau:  American Earth.  Foreward by Al Gore.  A Special Publication of The Library of America.  Distributed by Penguin Putnam Inc.  2008.
  18. Momaday, N. Scott.  “A First American Views his Land” excerpt in Environmental Writing Since ThoreauAmerican Earth.  Forward by Al Gore.  A special Publication of The Library of America.  Distributed by Penguin Putnam Inc.  2008.
  19. Prior, Paul A.   “A Sociocultural Framework for Disciplinary and Professional Writing:  Literate Activity, Semiotic Remediation, and Laminated Tragectories of Participation” presented at the October 2014 Conference of Academic and Professional Writing at University of Maryland, College Park.  Marriot University College Conference Center.  Coordinated by Drs, Jessica Enoch, Shirley Logan, and Wayne Slater.
  20.  Purdy, James P.  “What Can Design Thinking Offer Writing Studies?”  College Composition and Communications  (CCC)  June 2014, Vol. 6:4.  National Council Teachers of English.
  21. Ratcliff, Krista.  “Rhetorical Listening: A Trope for Interpretive Invention and a Code of Cross-Cultural Conduct” College Composition and Communications.  51.  December 1999.
  22. Sartre, Jean Paul.  ‘What is Literature’? and Other Essays.  President of the Fellows of Harvard University.  1988.
  23. Silko, Leslie Marmon. Excerpt from “Ceremony in American Earth (op. cit.) 
  24. Takayoshi, Pamela, and Cynthia L. Selfie,  Stephanie Owens Fleischier, Susan Wright. Chapter 1.  “Thinking about Multimodality.”  and Chapter 2:  “Words, Audio, and Video:  Composing and Processes of Production. “
  25. Thoreau, Henry David.  in American Earth (op cit.)
  26. X, Malcolm.  “Prison Studies” (Excerpt from the Autobiography of Malcolm X as it appears in The Norton Anthology of African American Literature. (op. cit.)

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