Main Article Content
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 4.0 International License.
Prompt endorses the open-access publishing model which maximizes access to information. Authors retain copyright of their published work. Reuse of work published in Prompt must include clear attribution to the original text and be for non-commercial purposes, as specified by Creative Commons BY-NC.
Anson, C. (2016). The Pop Warner chronicles: A case study in contextual adaptation and the transfer of writing ability. College Composition and Communication, 67(4), 518–549.
Aristotle. (2006). On rhetoric: A theory of civic discourse. (G. A. Kennedy, Trans.) (2nd ed.). Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Bartholomae, D. (1985). Inventing the university. In M. Rose (Ed.), When a writer can’t write: Studies in writer’s block and other composing-process problems. perspectives in writing research series (pp. 134–165). The Guilford Press.
Clark, I. (2005). A genre approach to writing assignments. Composition Forum, 14(2).
Devitt, A. (2009). Teaching critical genre awareness. In C. Bazerman, A. Bonini, & D. Figueiredo (Eds.), Genre in a changing world (pp. 337–351). West Lafayette, IN: Parlor Press.
Devitt, A. J., Bawarshi, A., & Reiff, M. J. (2003). Materiality and genre in the study of discourse communities. College English, 65(5), 541–558.
Ede, L., & Lunsford, A. (1984). Audience addressed/audience invoked: The role of audience in composition theory and pedagogy. College Composition and Communication, 35(2), 155–171.
Miller, C. R. (1984). Genres as social action. Quarterly Journal of Speech, 70(2), 151–167.
Yancey, K., Robertson, L., & Taczak, K. (2014). Writing across contexts: Transfer, composition, and sites of writing (1 edition). Logan: Utah State University Press.