skip to content
Writing matters : a handbook for writing and research Preview this item
ClosePreview this item
Checking...

Writing matters : a handbook for writing and research

Author: Rebecca Moore Howard
Publisher: New York, NY : McGraw-Hill, ©2010.
Edition/Format:   Print book : English : [1st ed.View all editions and formats
Summary:
Clarifies the responsibility writers have to one another - whether they are collaborating in an online peer review or drawing on digital and print sources in a research project. This title focuses on the importance of using conventions appropriate to the audience, and provides readers with the information and interpretation they need.
Rating:

(not yet rated) 0 with reviews - Be the first.

Subjects
More like this

 

Find a copy in the library

&AllPage.SpinnerRetrieving; Finding libraries that hold this item...

Details

Genre/Form: Handbooks and manuals
Handbooks, manuals, etc
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Rebecca Moore Howard
ISBN: 9780072418750 0072418753 0077429648 9780077429645 9780077477462 0077477464
OCLC Number: 320803512
Description: 1 volume (various pagings) : color illustrations ; 20 cm.
Contents: Contents PART 1 Writing Matters: Planning, Drafting, Revising, Editing, Designing 1 Writing Responsibly in the Information Age a. Writing Today b. The Writer's Responsibilities WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Your College's Plagiarism Policy WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Taking Yourself Seriously as a Writer 2 Planning Your Project a. Analyzing Your Writing Situation WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Your Audience and You b. Analyzing an Assignment c. Generating Ideas WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Note Taking and Plagiarism WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Keep Track as You Browse d. Narrowing or Broadening a Topic e. Working with Others: Planning a Collaborative Project 3 Organizing and Drafting Your Project a. Crafting an Effective Thesis b. Organizing Your Ideas c. Preparing to Draft d. Drafting: Explaining and Supporting Your Ideas WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Made-up "evidence" STUDENT PROJECT: FIRST DRAFT e. Writing with Others: Collaborative Projects 4 Crafting and Connecting Paragraphs a. Writing Relevant Paragraphs b. Writing Unified Paragraphs c. Writing Coherent Paragraphs WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Guiding the Reader d. Developing Paragraphs Using Patterns e. Writing Introductory Paragraphs f. Writing Concluding Paragraphs g. Connecting Paragraphs 5 Drafting and Revising Visuals a. Deciding Whether to Illustrate College Writing Projects b. Using Visuals as Evidence WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Exploitative Images c. Deciding Whether to Copy Visuals or to Create Them d. Revising Visuals 6 Revising, Editing, Proofreading, and Formatting REVISING GLOBALLY: LEARNING TO RE-SEE a. Gaining Perspective b. Rereading Your Draft WRITING RESPONSIBLY: The Big Picture c. Reconsidering Your Title REVISING LOCALLY: EDITING WORDS AND SENTENCES d. Choosing Your Words with Care e. Editing Your Sentences WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Making an Essay Long Enough without Wordiness REVISING WITH OTHERS f. Peer Revising g. Working with a Tutor or Instructor PROOFREADING AND FORMATTING h. Proofreading WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Beware the Spell Checker! i. Formatting an Academic Text STUDENT PROJECT: FINAL DRAFT j. Creating and Submitting a Portfolio PERSONAL STATEMENT PART 2 Reasoning Matters: Reading, Thinking, and Arguing 7 Thinking and Reading Critically a. Comprehending READING RESPONSIBLY: Engaging with What You Read b. Reflecting c. Preparing to Write WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Drawing Inferences WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Understanding criticism STUDENT PROJECT: CRITIQUE 8 Analyzing and Crafting Arguments a. Persuading and Exploring WRITING RESPONSIBLY: The Well-Tempered Tone b. Reasoning Logically WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Considering Counterevidence c. Avoiding Logical Fallacies WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Visual Claims and Visual Fallacies d. Making a Claim WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Choosing a Fresh Topic e. Appealing to Readers: Intellect, Authority, and Emotions ARGUING RESPONSIBLY: Making Oral Arguments f. Unearthing Assumptions g. Considering Alternative Viewpoints h. Organizing Arguments: Classical, Rogerian, and Toulmin models STUDENT PROJECT: EXPLORATORY ARGUMENT PART 3 Media Matters 9 Designing Printed and Electronic Documents a. Understanding the Four Principles of Design b. Planning Your Design Project c. Applying the Principles of Design WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Selecting Fonts with Readers in Mind WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Designing for Those with Impaired Color Vision 10 Writing for Multiple Media a. Writing and Answering Email WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Maintain Confidentiality in Email WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Email and Privacy b. Creating a Website or Web Page c. Writing in Interactive Media WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Flaming 11 Making a Multimedia Presentation a. Identifying your Purpose, Audience, Context, and Genre b. Devising a Topic and Thesis c. Organizing the Presentation d. Preparing and Rehearsing the Presentation e. Delivering the Presentation f. Speaking Responsibly LISTENING RESPONSIBLY: Active Listening PART 4 Research Matters 12 Planning a Research Project a. Analyzing the Assignment's Purpose, Audience, and Method of Development b. Setting a Schedule c. Choosing and Narrowing a Research Topic d. Drafting Research Questions and Hypotheses WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Using Printed Sources e. Choosing Research Sources Strategically f. Establishing a Research Log WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Avoiding Plagiarism at the Start g. Building a Working Bibliography 13 Finding Information a. Finding Information on the Web b. Finding Other Electronic Sources: Interactive Media c. Finding Articles in Journals and Other Periodicals Using Databases and Indexes d. Finding Reference Works WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Using Wikipedia e. Finding Books Using Library Catalogs f. Finding Government Publications g. Finding Multimedia Sources h. Conducting Field Research WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Conducting Interviews Fairly WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Avoiding Manipulation and Bias in Observations 14 Evaluating Information a. Evaluating for Relevance and Reliability WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Keeping an Open Mind WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Online Plagiarism b. Evaluating Online Texts: Websites, Blogs, Wikis and Online Discussion Forums c. Evaluating visual sources 15 Using Information and Avoiding Plagiarism a. Valuing Research b. Using Information Ethically: What You Do and Do Not Have to Acknowledge WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Using Illustrations and Acoiding Plagiarism c. Making Notes That Help You Avoid Plagiarizing d. Making Research Notes That Help You Write WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Annotating versus Making Notes e. Summarizing f. Paraphrasing without Patchwriting g. Quoting WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Using Quotations Fairly h. Using Analysis, Interpretation, Synthesis, and Critique in Your Notes 16 Writing the Research Project a. Drafting a Thesis Statement b. Organizing Your Ideas WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Acknowledging Counterevidence c. Drafting Your Research Project d. Revising, Proofreading, Formatting, and Publishing Your Project PART 5 Documentation Matters 17 Documenting Sources: MLA Style WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Citing and Documenting Sources a. Creating MLA-Style In-Text Citations b. Preparing an MLA-Style List of Works Cited Books--Printed and Electronic Periodicals--Printed and Electronic Other Electornic Sources Audio and Visual Sources Miscellaneous Sources c. Using MLA Style for Content and Bibliographic Notes d. Formatting a Paper in MLA Style WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Of Deadlines and Paperclips STUDENT RESEARCH PROJECT: MLA STYLE 18 Documenting Sources: APA Style WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Citing and Documenting Sources a. Creating APA Style In-Text Citations b. Preparing an APA-Style Reference List Books--Printed and Electronic Periodicals--Printed and Electronic Other Electornic Sources Audio and Visual Sources Miscellaneous Sources c. Formatting a Paper in APA Style WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Of Deadlines and Paperclips STUDENT RESEARCH PROJECT: APA STYLE 19 Documenting Sources: Chicago Style WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Citing and Documenting Sources a. Creating Chicago-Style Notes and Bibliographic Entries Books--Printed and Electronic Periodicals--Printed and Electronic Other Electornic Sources Audio and Visual Sources Miscellaneous Sources b. Using Chicago Style for Tables and Figures c. Using Chicago Style for Content Notes c. Formatting a Chicago-Style Paper WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Of Deadlines and Paperclips STUDENT RESEARCH PROJECT: CHICAGO STYLE 20 Documenting Sources: CSE Style WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Citing Sources a. Creating CSE-Style In-Text Citations b. Preparing a CSE-Style Reference List Books--Printed and Electronic Periodicals--Printed and Electronic Other Electornic and Miscellaneous Sources c. Formatting a CSE-Style Paper and Reference List WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Of Deadlines and Paperclips STUDENT RESEARCH PROJECT: CSE STYLE PART 6 Genre Matters: Writing in and beyond College 21 Writing in Literature and the Other Humanities a. Adopting the Approach of Literature and the Other Humanities WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Reading with Study Guides b. Using the Resources of Literature and the Other Humanities c. Citing and Documenting sources--MLA and Chicago Style d. Using the Language of Literature and the Other Humanities e. Understanding Writing Projects in Literature and the Other Humanities STUDENT PROJECT: WRITIGN ABOUT FICTION f. Writing about Poetry STUDENT PROJECT: WRITING ABOUT POETRY g. Writing about drama PROFESSIONAL PROJECT: REVIEW OF A PLAY 22 Writing in the Sciences and Social Sciences a. Adopting the Approach of the Sciences and Social Sciences b. Using the Research Methods of the Sciences and Social Sciences WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Presenting Data Accurately c. Citing and Documenting Sources--APA and CSE Style d. Using the Language of the Sciences and Social Sciences e. Writing Assignments in the Sciences and Social Sciences STUDENT PROJECT: RESEARCH REPORT 23 Preparing for and Taking an Essay Exam a. Preparing for an Essay Exam b. Previewing the Exam WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Using Your Computer during and Essay Exam c. Writing an Effective Answer: Respond to the Question, Provide Support, and Organize Logically d. Doing a Final Check TWO SAMPLE ANSWERS: EFFECTIVE AND INEFFECTIVE 24 Writing in Business and as a Citizen (by Amy Taggart) a. Using Business Lett er Formats b. Writing Business Letters WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Letters to the Editor c. Writing Business Memos WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Personal Emails and IM at Work d. Writing Job Application Letters e. Writing Resumes f. Writing Reports and Proposals g. Writing Press Releases PART 7 Style Matters 25 Writing Concisely WRITING RESPONSIBLY: "Concise" versus "Brief" a. Eliminating Wordy Expressions b. Eliminating Ineffective or Unnecessary Repetition c. Avoiding Roundabout Constructions d. Consolidating Phrases, Clauses, and Sentences 26 Using Coordination and Subordination a. Coordinating Terms, Phrases, and Clauses b. Coordinating Effectively c. Distinguishing Primary from Secondary Information with Subordination d. Using Coordination and Subordination Together 27 Using Parallelism a. Using Parallelism for Paired Items and Items in a Series b. Maintaining Parallelism in Comparisons c. Including Function Words to Maintain Parallelism d. Maintaining Parallelism for Items in Lists and Outlines e. Using Parallelism to Create Emphasis 28 Engaging Readers with Variety and Emphasis a. Varying Sentence Length and Structure b. Organizing Sentences for Variety and Emphasis c. Creating Emphasis with Punctuation d. Using Questions, Commands, and Exclamations e. Using Strategic Repetition f. Creating Emphasis with Emphatic Verbs g. Choosing the Active or Passive Voice WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Voice and Responsibility 29 Choosing Appropriate Language a. Using Language in Context WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Online Shortcuts WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Euphemisms and Doublespeak b. Avoiding Biased or Hurtful Language 30 Choosing Effective Words a. Diction: Finding the Right Word WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Word Choice and Credibility b. Choosing Compelling Words and Figures c. Mastering Idioms d. Avoiding Cliches 31 Using the Dictionary and Spelling Correctly a. Choosing a Dictionary WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Accurate Synonyms b. Using a Dictionary c. Avoiding Common Spelling Problems d. Remembering Spelling Rules WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Spelling Errors e. Forming Plurals d. Improving Your Day-to-Day Spelling PART 8 Grammar Matters 32 Understanding Grammar WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Why Grammar Matters THE PARTS OF SPEECH a. Nouns b. Pronouns c. Verbs d. Adjectives e. Adverbs f. Prepositions g. Conjunctions h. Interjections SENTENCE STRUCTURE i. Subjects j. Predicates k. Verb Types and Sentence Patterns l. Phrases m. Independent and Subordinate Clauses n. Sentence Types 33 Avoiding Sentence Fragments a. Recognizing Fragments WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Sentence Fragments and Context b. Correcting Fragments c. Using Intentional Fragments Effectively and Judiciously 34 Avoiding Comma Splices and Fused Sentences a. Correctly Joining Independent Clauses b. Identifying Incorrectly Joined Independent Clauses: Comma Splices and Fused Sentences WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Clarifying Boundaries c. Recognizing When Comma Splices and Fused Sentences Tend to Occur d. Correcting Comma Splices and Fused Sentences 35 Maintaining Agreement SUBJECT-VERB AGREEMENT a. Understanding How Subjects and Verbs Agree WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Dialect Variation in Subject-Verb Agreement b Ignoring Words That Intervene between the Subject and the Verb c. Distinguishing Plural from Singular Compound Subjects d. Distinguishing Singular and Plural Indefinite Pronouns e. Understanding Collective Noun Subjects f. Finding Agreement When the Subject Is a Measurement, a Number, or the Word Number g. Recognizing Nouns like Measles and Economics That Are Singular Even Though They End in -s h. Treating Titles, Words as Words, and Gerund Phrases as Singular i. Matching a Relative Pronoun (Who, Which, or That) to Its Antecedent When the Pronoun Is the Subject of a Subordinate Clause j. Finding Agreement When the Subject Follows the Verb k. Matching a Linking Verb with Its Subject, not Its Subject Complement PRONOUN ANTECEDENT AGREEMENT l. Matching Pronouns with Indefinite Pronoun and Generic Noun Antecedents m. Matching Pronouns with Collective Noun Antecedents n. Matching Pronouns with Compound Antecedents 36 Using Verbs VERB FORMS a. Understanding the Basic Forms of Verbs b. Using Regular and Irregular Verb Forms Correctly c. Combining Main Verbs with Helping Verbs to Form Complete Verbs d. Including -s or -es, -d or -ed Endings When Required e. Distinguishing Rise from Raise, Sit from Set, Lie from Lay TENSE f. Understanding Which Verb Tense to Use g. Following Conventions for the Use of the Present Tense h. Using Tense Sequence to Clarify Time Relationships MOOD i. Understanding Verb Mood j.Using the Subjunctive Mood Correctly VOICE k. Understanding Voice l. Choosing between the Active and Passive Voice 37 Understanding Pronoun Case and Reference PRONOUN CASE a. Using the Subjective Case for Subject Complements b. She and I or Her and Me? Keeping Track of Case in Compounds c. Keeping Track of Pronoun Case in Appositives d. Deciding between We and Us before Nouns e. Using the Objective Case Both before and after an Infinitive f. Deciding on Pronoun Case with the -ing Form of a Verb g. Clarifying Pronoun Case in Comparisons with Than or As h. Distinguishing Who, Whom, Whoever, and Whomever WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Case and Tone CLEAR PRONOUN REFERENCE i. Avoiding Ambiguous Reference j. Avoiding Confusingly Broad Reference with It, This, That, and Which k. Avoiding Implied Reference l. Reserving You for Directly Addressing the Reader m. Avoiding the Indefinite Use of They and It n. Designating People with Who, Whom, and Whose, not That and Which 38 Using Adjectives and Adverbs a. Differentiating Adjectives and Adverbs b. Using Adjectives, Not Adverbs, as Subject Complements after Linking Verbs c. Choosing Bad or Badly, Good or Well d. Using Negatives Correctly e. Avoiding Long Strings of Nouns Used as Adjectives f. Using Comparative and Superlative Adjectives and Adverbs 39 Avoiding Confusing Shifts a. Avoiding Awkward Shifts in Tense b. Avoiding Awkward Shifts in Mood and Voice c. Avoiding Shifts in Person and Number d. Avoiding Awkward Shifts in Direct and Indirect Quotations and Questions 40 Avoiding Misplaced and Dangling Modifiers MISPLACED MODIFIERS a. Avoiding Confusing or Ambiguous Placement b. Avoiding Disruptive Placement WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Misplaced Modifiers in the Real World DANGLING MODIFIERS c. Identifying Dangling Modifiers d. Correcting Dangling Modifiers 41 Avoiding Mixed and Incomplete Constructions MIXED CONSTRUCTIONS a. Recognizing and Correcting Grammatically Mixed Constructions b. Recognizing and Correcting Mismatched Subjects and Predicates INCOMPLETE CONSTRUCTIONS c. Adding Essential Words to Compound and Other Constructions d. Avoiding Incomplete or Ambiguous Comparisons PART 9 ESL Matters (by Ted E. Johnston and M. E. Sokolik) 42 Understanding English Word Order and Sentence Structure a. Observing Normal Word Order b. Including a Stated Subject c. Managing There and It Constructions d. Eliminating Redundant Subject and Object Pronouns e. Sentence Structure with Direct Objects, Indirect Objects, and Object Complements f. Observing Word Order Patterns in Questions g. Observing Inverted Word Order When Certain Conjunctions or Adverbs Begin a Clause 43 Using Nouns and Noun Determiners a. Understanding Different Types of Noun b. Using Nouns with Articles (a, an, the) and Other Determiners 44 Managing English Verbs a. Using Phrasal Verbs b. Using Gerunds and Infinitives after Verbs and Prepositions c. Using Participles as Adjectives d. Using Helping Verbs for Verb Formation 45 Managing Adjectives and Adverbs a. Placing Adjectives in the Proper Order b. Choosing the Correct Prepositions with Adjectives c. Placing Adverbs Correctly d. Dealing with Confusing Adverbs 46 Using Prepositions a. Recognizing Prepositions b. The Functions of Prepositions c. Using Prepositions Correctly d. Necessary and Unnecessary Prepositions PART 10 Detail Matters: Punctuation and Mechanics 47 Using Commas WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Commas and Clarity a. Using Commas in Compound Sentences b. Using a Comma after Introductory Elements c. Using Commas to Set Off Conjunctive Adverbs and Transitional Phrases d. Inserting Commas to Set Off Interjections, Contrasting Information, Expressions of Direct Address, Parenthetical and Conversational Expressions, and Tag Sentences e. Using Commas to Separate Items in a Series f. Using Commas to Separate Coordinate, Not Cumulative, Adjectives g. Using Commas to Set Off Nonessential Appositives, Phrases, and Clauses h. Using Commas with Quotations i. Using Commas with Numbers, Titles, Place Names and Addresses, and Dates j. Using Commas to Avoid Ambiguity k. Avoiding Commas between Subjects and Verbs, Verbs and Objects 48 Using Semicolons WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Sending a Signal with Semicolons a. Using a Semicolon to Link Independent Clauses b. Using a Semicolon before a Conjunctive Adverb or Transitional Phrase Linking Two Independent Clauses c. Using a Semicolon to Mark a Series with Internal Commas d. Repairing a Comma Splice e. Avoiding Overuse 49 Using Apostrophes WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Contractions in Formal Writing a. Using the Apostrophe to Indicate Possession b. Using Apostrophes in Contrac tions and Abbreviated Years c. Moving Away from Using Apostrophes to Form Plurals of Abbreviations, Dates, and Words or Letters Used as Words 50 Using Quotation Marks a. Setting Off Direct Quotations WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Using Quotations Fairly b. Indicating Titles of Short Works c. Indicating Words Used in a Special Sense d. Misusing Quotation Marks e. Punctuating Quotations f. Altering Quotations with Ellipses and Square Brackets g. Introducing and Identifying Quotations 51 Using End Punctuation: Periods, Question Marks, and Exclamation Points a. Using Periods to End Statements and Mild Commands b. Using Question Marks to End Direct (Not Indirect) Questions WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Question Marks and Exclamation Points c. Using Exclamation Points with Strong Commands or to Express Excitement or Surprise 52 Using Other Punctuation Marks: Dashes, Parentheses, Brackets, Colons, Ellipses, and Slashes a. Using Dashes b. Using Parentheses c. Using Brackets WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Using [sic] d. Using Colons e. Using Ellipses WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Altering Quotations f. Using Slashes 53 Capitalizing a. Capitalizing the First Word of Sentence b. Capitalizing Proper Nouns and Proper Adjectives c. Capitalizing Titles and Subtitles d. Capitalizing the First-Person Pronoun I and the Interjection O WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Capitalizing in Email and IM e. Capitalizing Abbreviations and Acronyms 54 Italics and Underlining a. Italicizing Titles of Longer Works b. Italicizing for Emphasis WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Using Italics for Emphasis c. Italicizing Names of Vehicles d. Italicizing Words, Letters, or Numbers Used as Words e. Italicizing Unfamiliar Non-English Words and Latin Genus and Species f. Underlining Hyperlinks 55 Using Abbreviations a. Abbreviating Titles before and after Names b. Using Familiar Abbreviations: Acronyms and Initialisms WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Using Online Abbreviations Appropriately c. Using Abbreviations with Specific Years (BC, BCE, AD, CE), Hours (a.m., p.m.), Numbers (no.), Dollars ($) d. Avoiding Abbreviations of Names, Words, Courses, Parts of Books, States and Countries, Days and Months, Holidays and Units of Measurement in Prose e. Replacing Latin Abbreviations with English Equivalents in Formal Prose 56 Using Numbers WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Ethos and Convention a. Spelling Out Numbers When They Can Be Expressed in One or Two words b. Following Conventions for Dates, Times, Addresses, Specific Amounts of Money and Other Quantitative Information, and Divisions of Literary Works 57 Using Hyphens a. Using Hyphens to Form Compounds WRITING RESPONSIBLY: Hyphenating with Readers in Mind b. Using Hyphens to Break Words at Ends of Lines Glossary of Key Terms Glossary of Usage Credits ESL Index Index
Responsibility: Rebecca Moore Howard.

Abstract:

Clarifies the responsibility writers have to one another - whether they are collaborating in an online peer review or drawing on digital and print sources in a research project. This title focuses on  Read more...

Reviews

User-contributed reviews
Retrieving GoodReads reviews...
Retrieving DOGObooks reviews...

Tags

Be the first.
Confirm this request

You may have already requested this item. Please select Ok if you would like to proceed with this request anyway.

Linked Data


Primary Entity

<http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/320803512> # Writing matters : a handbook for writing and research
    a schema:Book, schema:CreativeWork ;
   library:oclcnum "320803512" ;
   library:placeOfPublication <http://experiment.worldcat.org/entity/work/data/198593417#Place/new_york_ny> ; # New York, NY
   library:placeOfPublication <http://id.loc.gov/vocabulary/countries/nyu> ;
   schema:about <http://experiment.worldcat.org/entity/work/data/198593417#Topic/english_language_rhetoric> ; # English language--Rhetoric
   schema:about <http://id.worldcat.org/fast/795090> ; # Academic writing
   schema:about <http://id.worldcat.org/fast/911581> ; # English language--Rhetoric
   schema:about <http://experiment.worldcat.org/entity/work/data/198593417#Topic/academic_writing> ; # Academic writing
   schema:about <http://dewey.info/class/808.042/e22/> ;
   schema:author <http://viaf.org/viaf/19845730> ; # Rebecca Moore Howard
   schema:bookEdition "[1st ed.]" ;
   schema:bookFormat bgn:PrintBook ;
   schema:copyrightYear "2010" ;
   schema:datePublished "2010" ;
   schema:description "Clarifies the responsibility writers have to one another - whether they are collaborating in an online peer review or drawing on digital and print sources in a research project. This title focuses on the importance of using conventions appropriate to the audience, and provides readers with the information and interpretation they need."@en ;
   schema:exampleOfWork <http://worldcat.org/entity/work/id/198593417> ;
   schema:genre "Handbooks and manuals"@en ;
   schema:inLanguage "en" ;
   schema:name "Writing matters : a handbook for writing and research"@en ;
   schema:productID "320803512" ;
   schema:publication <http://www.worldcat.org/title/-/oclc/320803512#PublicationEvent/new_york_ny_mcgraw_hill_2010> ;
   schema:publisher <http://experiment.worldcat.org/entity/work/data/198593417#Agent/mcgraw_hill> ; # McGraw-Hill
   schema:workExample <http://worldcat.org/isbn/9780072418750> ;
   schema:workExample <http://worldcat.org/isbn/9780077429645> ;
   schema:workExample <http://worldcat.org/isbn/9780077477462> ;
   umbel:isLike <http://bnb.data.bl.uk/id/resource/GBA978520> ;
   wdrs:describedby <http://www.worldcat.org/title/-/oclc/320803512> ;
    .


Related Entities

<http://experiment.worldcat.org/entity/work/data/198593417#Topic/english_language_rhetoric> # English language--Rhetoric
    a schema:Intangible ;
   schema:name "English language--Rhetoric"@en ;
    .

<http://id.worldcat.org/fast/795090> # Academic writing
    a schema:Intangible ;
   schema:name "Academic writing"@en ;
    .

<http://id.worldcat.org/fast/911581> # English language--Rhetoric
    a schema:Intangible ;
   schema:name "English language--Rhetoric"@en ;
    .

<http://viaf.org/viaf/19845730> # Rebecca Moore Howard
    a schema:Person ;
   schema:familyName "Howard" ;
   schema:givenName "Rebecca Moore" ;
   schema:name "Rebecca Moore Howard" ;
    .

<http://worldcat.org/isbn/9780072418750>
    a schema:ProductModel ;
   schema:isbn "0072418753" ;
   schema:isbn "9780072418750" ;
    .

<http://worldcat.org/isbn/9780077429645>
    a schema:ProductModel ;
   schema:isbn "0077429648" ;
   schema:isbn "9780077429645" ;
    .

<http://worldcat.org/isbn/9780077477462>
    a schema:ProductModel ;
   schema:isbn "0077477464" ;
   schema:isbn "9780077477462" ;
    .


Content-negotiable representations

Close Window

Please sign in to WorldCat 

Don't have an account? You can easily create a free account.