Alexandra, A., & Miller, S. (1999). Copyright in teaching materials. Educational Philosophy and Theory, 31, 87-96.
American Psychological Association. (2001). Publication manual of the American Psychological Association (5th ed.). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.
Angélil-Carter, S. (2000). Stolen language? Plagiarism in writing. Harlow, England: Longman.
Ashworth, P., Bannister, P., & Thorne, P. (1997). Guilty in whose eyes? University students' perceptions of cheating and plagiarism in academic work and assessment. Studies in Higher Education, 22, 187-203.
Barker, J. (1997). The purpose of study, attitudes to study and staff-student relationships. In D. McNamara & R. Harris (Eds.), Overseas students in higher education (pp. 108-123). London & New York: Routledge.
Barks, D., & Watts, P. (2001). Textual borrowing strategies for graduate-level ESL writers. In D. Belcher & A. Hirvela (Eds.), Linking literacies: Perspectives on L2 reading-writing connections (pp. 246-267). Ann Arbor, MI: University of Michigan Press.
Barrett, R., & Cox, A. L. (2005). 'At least they're learning something': The hazy line between collaboration and collusion. Assessment & Evaluation in Higher Education, 30, 107-122..Bavelas, J. B. (1978). The social psychology of citations. Canadian Psychological Review, 19, 158-163.
Benkler, Y. (2006). The wealth of networks: How social production transforms markets and freedom. New Haven, CT & London: Yale University Press.
Bloch, J. (2001). Plagiarism and the ESL student: From printed to electronic texts. In D. Belcher & A. Hirvela (Eds.), Linking literacies: Perspectives on L2 reading-writing connections (pp. 209-228). Ann Arbor, MI: University of Michigan Press.
Bloch, J., & Chi, L. (1995). A comparison of the use of citations in Chinese and English academic discourse. In D. Belcher & G. Braine (Eds.), Academic writing in a second language (pp. 231-274). Norwood, NJ: Ablex.
Borg, E. (2000). Citation practices in academic writing. In P. Thompson (Ed.), Patterns and perspectives: Insights into EAP writing practice (pp. 26-42). Reading, UK: Centre for Applied Language Studies.
Bowden, D. (1996). Stolen voices: Plagiarism and authentic voice. Composition studies/Freshman English News, 24, 5-18.
Briggs, R. (2003). Shameless! Reconceiving the problem of plagiarism. Australian Universities Review, 46, 19-23.
British Standards Institution. (1990). BS 5605: 1990 Citing and referencing published material. London: British Standards Institution.
Buranen, L. (1999). But I wasn't cheating: Plagiarism and cross-cultural mythology. In L. Buranen & A. M. Roy (Eds.), Perspectives on plagiarism and intellectual property in a postmodern world (pp. 63-74). Albany, NY: State University of New York Press.
Buranen, L., & Roy, A. M. (Eds.). (1999). Perspectives on plagiarism and intellectual property in a postmodern world. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press.
Campbell, C. (1990). Writing with others' words: Using background reading text in academic compositions. In B. Kroll (Ed.), Second language writing: Research insights for the classroom (pp. 211-230). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Campbell, C. (1998). Teaching second-language writing: Interacting with text. Pacific Grove, CA: Heinle & Heinle.
Candlin, C. N., & Plum, G. A. (1999). Engaging with the challenges of interdiscursivity in academic writing: Researchers, students and tutors. In C. N. Candlin & K. Hyland (Eds.), Writing: Texts, processes and practices (pp. 193-217). London & New York: Longman.
Carroll, J. (2001). What kinds of solutions can we find for plagiarism? Retrieved 21 Sept., 2001, from http://www.gla.ac.uk/media/media_13513_en.pdf
Carroll, J. (2002). A handbook for deterring plagiarism in higher education. Oxford: Oxford Centre for Staff and Learning Development.
Chandrasoma, R., Thompson, C., & Pennycook, A. (2004). Beyond plagiarism: Transgressive and nontransgressive intertextuality. Journal of Language, Identity and Education, 3, 171-193.
Costley, C., & Doncaster, K. (2000). Citation as an argumentation strategy in the reflective writing of work-based learning students. In S. Mitchell & R. Andrew (Eds.), Learning to argue in higher education (pp. 107-117). Portsmouth, NH: Boynton/Cook.
Cronin, B. (1981). The need for a theory of citing. Journal of Documentation, 37, 16-24.Culwin, F. (2006). An active introduction to academic misconduct and the measured demographics of misconduct. Assessment & Evaluation in Higher Education, 31, 167-182.
Culwin, F., & Lancaster, T. (2001). Plagiarism, prevention, deterrence & detection. Retrieved 21 Sept., 2001, from http://www.heacademy.ac.uk/assets/documents/resources/database/id426_plagiarism_prevention_deterrence_detection.pdf
Currie, P. (1998). Staying out of trouble: Apparent plagiarism and academic survival. Journal of Second Language Writing, 7, 1-18..
Deckert, G. D. (1993). Perspectives on plagiarism from ESL students in Hong Kong. Journal of Second Language Writing, 2, 131-148.
Deckert, G. D. (1994). Author's response to Pennycook's objections. Journal of Second Language Writing, 3, 285-289.
Dellavalle, R. P., Hester, E. J., Heilig, L. F., Drake, A. L., Kuntzman, J. W., Graber, M., et al. (2003). Going, going, gone: Lost Internet references. Science, 302, 787-788.
Dillon, G. L. (1988). My words of an other. College English, 50, 63-73.
Dong, Y. R. (1996). Learning how to use citations for knowledge transformation: Non-native doctoral students' dissertation writing in science. Research in the Teaching of English, 30, 428-457.
Dubois, B. (1988). Citation in biomedical journal articles. English for Specific Purposes, 7, 181-194.
Duggan, F. (2006). Plagiarism: Prevention, practice and policy. Assessment & Evaluation in Higher Education, 31, 151-154.
Duranti, A. (1993). Beyond Bakhtin, or the dialogic imagination in academia. Pragmatics, 3, 333-340.
Eakin, E. (2002, 26 January). Stop, historians! Don't copy that passage! Computers are watching. New York Times.
Evans, R. (2006). The importance of trust and the difficulty of proving students don't cheat. Active Learning in Higher Education, 7, 87-99.
Fairclough, N. (1992a). Discourse and text: Linguistic and intertextual analysis within discourse analysis. Discourse & Society, 3, 193-217.
Fairclough, N. (1992b). Intertextuality in critical discourse analysis. Linguistics and Education, 4, 269-293.
Farquharson, M. (2000a). The author responds. TESOL Journal, 9, 41.
Farquharson, M. (2000b). Plagiarism: Still rearing its ugly head. TESOL Journal, 41.
Fisher, D., & Hanstock, T. (1998). Citing references. Nottingham, UK: Blackwell's.
Flint, A., Clegg, S., & Macdonald, R. (2006). Exploring staff perceptions of student plagiarism. Journal of Further and Higher Education, 30, 145-156.
Gannon-Leary, P., & Borg, E. (2004). Northumbria ELAN (2003) students: Results of a research survey - plagiarism and collusion. Newcastle upon Tyne: Northumbria University.
Giles, J. (2004). Plagiarism in Cambridge physics lab prompts calls for guidelines. Nature, 427, 3.
Green, J. (2002). Language: The higher plagiarism. Critical Quarterly, 44, 97-101.
Groom, N. (2000). "A workable balance": Self and sources in argumentative writing. In S. Mitchell & R. Andrews (Eds.), Learning to argue in higher education (pp. 75-73). Portsmouth, NH: Heinemann Boynton/Cook.
Groom, N. (2001). Original copies; counterfeit forgeries. Critical Quarterly, 43, 6-18.
Hamilton, M., Barton, D., & Ivanic, R. (Eds.). (1994). Worlds of literacy. Clevedon, Avon, UK: Multilingual Matters.
Hannay, W. M. (1998). Plagiarism on US campuses. Logos, 9, 113-114.
Harwood, N. (2004). Citation analysis: A mulitdisciplinary perspective on academic literacy. In M. Baynham, A. Deignan & G. White (Eds.), Applied linguistics at the interface (pp. 79-89). London & Oakville, CT: BAAL & Equinox.
Hawes, T., & Thomas, S. (1997). Tense choices in citations. Research in the Teaching of English, 31, 393-416.
Hoggard, L. (2006, 22 January). Logue in vogue. The Observer, p. 25.How much fraud? (1997). The CQ Researcher, 7, 12, 14.
Howard, R. M. (1993). A plagiarism pentimento. Journal of Teaching Writing, 233-245.
Howard, R. M. (1995). Plagiarisms, authorships, and the academic death penalty. College English, 57, 788-806.
Howard, R. M. (1996). Rebecca Moore Howard responds. College English, 58, 858-859.
Howard, R. M. (1999a). The new abolitionism comes to plagiarism. In L. Buranen & A. M. Roy (Eds.), Perspectives on plagiarism and intellectual property in a postmodern world (pp. 87-95). Albany, NY: State University of New York Press.Howard, R. M. (1999b). Standing in the shadow of giants: Plagiarists, authors, collaborators. Norwood, NJ: Ablex.
Howard, R. M. (2000). Sexuality, textuality: The cultural work of plagiarism. College English, 62, 473-491.
Hyland, F. (2001). Dealing with plagiarism when giving feedback. ELT Journal, 55, 375-381.
Hyland, K. (1994). Hedging in academic writing and EAP textbooks. English for Specific Purposes, 13, 239-256.Hyland, K. (1996). Writing without conviction? Hedging in science research articles. Applied Linguistics, 17, 433-454.
Hyland, K. (1999). Academic attribution: Citation and the construction of disciplinary knowledge. Applied Linguistics, 20, 341-367.
Hyland, K. (2000). Disciplinary discourses: Social interactions in academic writing. Harlow: Pearson Education.
Jacoby, S. (1987). References to other researchers in literary research articles. English Language Research Journal, 1.
Jakobs, E.-M. (2003). Reproductive writing--writing from sources. Journal of Pragmatics, 35, 893-906.
Jameson, D. A. (1993). The ethics of plagiarism: How genre affects writers' use of source materials. The Bulletin of the Association for Business Communication, 56, 18-28.
Johnston, W. (2003). The concept of plagiarism. Learning and Teaching in Action, 2, not paginated.
Kaufer, D. S., & Geisler, C. (1989). Novelty in academic writing. Written Communication, 6, 286-311.
Kirkpatrick, D. D. (2002c, 23 February). Historian says borrowing was wider than known. New York Times.
Kirkpatrick, D. D. (2002d, 23 January). Historian says publisher quickly settled copying dispute. New York Times.
Kroll, B. (Ed.). (1990). Second language writing: Research insights for the classroom. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Kroll, B. M. (1988). How college freshmen view plagiarism. Written Communication, 5, 203-221.
Kuehn, P., Stanwyck, D. J., & Holland, C. L. (1990). Attitudes toward "cheating" behaviors in the ESL classroom. TESOL Quarterly, 24, 313-317.
Larkham, P. J., & Manns, S. (2002). Plagiarism and its treatment in higher education. Journal of Further and Higher Education, 26, 339-349.
Leask, B. (2006). Plagiarism, cultural diversity and metaphor--implications for academic staff development. Assessment & Evaluation in Higher Education, 31, 183-199.
LeClercq, T. (1999). Failure to teach: Due process and law school plagiarism. Journal of Legal Education, 49, 236-255.
Levin, P. (2003, 5 Nov 2003). Beat the witch-hunt! Peter Levin's guide to avoiding and rebutting accusations of plagiarism, for conscientious students. Retrieved 9 May, 2004, from http://student-friendly-guides.com/wp-content/uploads/Beat-the-Witch-hunt.pdf
Lillis, T. M. (1997). New voices in academia? The regulative nature of academic writing. Language and Education, 11, 182-199.
Liu, Z. (1993). Difficulties and characteristics of students from developing countries in using American libraries. College and Research Libraries, 54, 25-31.
Livingston-Webber, J. (1999). GenX occupies the cultural commons: Ethical practices and perceptions of fair use. In L. Buranen & A. M. Roy (Eds.), Perspectives on plagiarism and intellectual property in a postmodern world (pp. 263-272). Albany, NY: State University of New York.
Lunsford, A. A. (1993). Intellectual property, concepts of selfhood, and the teaching of writing. Writing Instructor, 12, 67-77.
Lunsford, A. A. (1996). Intellectual property in an age of information: What is at stake for composition studies? In L. Z. Bloom, D. A. Daiker & E. M. White (Eds.), Composition in the twenty-first century: crisis and change (pp. 261-272). Carbondale & Edwardsville, IL: Southern Illinois University Press.
Lunsford, A. A. (1999). Rhetoric, feminism, and the politics of textual ownership. College English, 61, 529-544.
Lunsford, A. A., & Ede, L. (1994). Collaborative authorship and the teaching of writing. In M. Woodmansee & P. Jaszi (Eds.), The construction of authorship: Textual appropriation in law and literature (pp. 417-438). Durham, NC and London: Duke University Press.
Lunsford, A. A., & West, S. (1996). Intellectual property and composition studies. College Composition and Communication, 47, 383-411.
Macdonald, R., & Carroll, J. (2006). Plagiarism--a complex issue requiring a holistic institutional approach. Assessment & Evaluation in Higher Education, 31, 233-245.
Mahon, J. E. (1999). Getting your sources right: What Aristotle didn't say. In L. Cameron & G. Low (Eds.), Researching and applying metaphor (pp. 69-80). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Mallon, T. (1989). Stolen words: Forays into the origins and ravages of plagiarism. New York: Ticknor & Fields.
Mayor, B., & Swann, J. (2002). The English language and 'global' teaching. In M. R. Lea & K. Nicoll (Eds.), Distributed learning (pp. 111-130). London & New York: RoutledgeFalmer.
McCabe, D. L. (1993). Faculty responses to academic dishonesty: The influence of student honor codes. Research in Higher Education, 34, 647-658.
McKeever, L. (2006). Online plagiarism detection services--saviour or scourge? Assessment & Evaluation in Higher Education, 31, 155-156..
Mirrow, M. C., & Shore, P. J. (1997). Plagiarism and textual ownership in the digital source environment. Proteus, 14, 41-43.
Moder, C. L., & Halleck, G. B. (1995). Solving the plagiary puzzle with role plays. TESOL Journal, 4, 16-19.
Mooney, C. J. (1992, 12 February). Critics question higher education's commitment and effectiveness in dealing with plagiarism. The Chronicle of Higher Education, 38, A13 + A16.
Moulthrop, S. (1999). Everybody's elegies. In G. E. Hawisher & C. L. Selfe (Eds.), Passions, pedagogies, and 21st century technologies (pp. 418-424). Logan, UT: Utah State University Press.
Murphy, R. (1990). Anorexia: The cheating disorder. College English, 52, 898-903.
Myers, S. (1998). Questioning author(ity): ESL/EFL, science, and teaching about plagiarism. TESL-EJ, 3, 1-21.
Nature. (2005). Editorial: Clamp down on copycats. Nature, 438, 2.
Park, C. (2004). Rebels without a clause: towards an institutional framework for dealing with plagiarism by students. Journal of Further and Higher Education, 28, 291-306.
Paul, D. (2000). In citing chaos: A study of the rhetorical use of citations. Journal of Business and Technical Communication, 14, 185-222.
Pears, R., & Shields, G. (2004). Cite them right: Referencing made easy. Newcastle upon Tyne, UK: Northumbria University.
Pecorari, D. (2001). Plagiarism and international students: How the English-speaking university responds. In D. Belcher & A. Hirvela (Eds.), Linking literacies: Perspectives on L2 reading-writing connections (pp. 229-245). Ann Arbor, MI: University of Michigan Press.
Pecorari, D. (2003). Good and original: Plagiarism and patchwriting in academic second-language writing. Journal of Second Language Writing, 12, 317-345.
Pecorari, D. (2006). Visible and occluded citation features in postgraduate second-language writing. English for Specific Purposes, 25, 4-29.
Pennycook, A. (1994). The complex contexts of plagiarism: A reply to Deckert. Journal of Second Language Writing, 3, 277-284.Pennycook, A. (1996). Borrowing others' words: Text, ownership, memory and plagiarism. TESOL Quarterly, 30, 201-230.
Peterson, S. (2000). Innovation and the rhetoric of plagiarism: The Klein/Takis rivalry. Visual Resources, 16, 155-168.
Pfohl, R. T. (2000). The key to the (digital) salon: Copyright and the control of creative expression. Visual Resources, 16, 185-201.
Phan, L. H. (2006). Plagiarism and overseas students: Stereotypes again? ELT Journal, 60, 76-78.
Pickard, J. (2006). Staff and student attitudes to plagiarism at University College Northampton. Assessment & Evaluation in Higher Education, 31, 215-232.
Pickard, V. (1995). Citing previous writers: What can we say instead of "say"? Hongkong Papers in Linguistics and Language Teaching, 18, 89-102.
Price, M. (2002). Beyond "Gotcha!" Situating plagiarism in policy and pedagogy. College Composition and Communication, 54, 88-115.
Roig, M. (1997). Can undergraduate students determine whether text has been plagiarised? Psychological Record, 47, 113-122.
Roig, M. (2001). Plagiarism and paraphrasing criteria of college and university professors. Ethics and Behavior, 11, 307-323.
Rose, M. (1993). Authors and owners: The invention of copyright. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.
Rose, S. K. (1996). What's love got to do with it? Scholarly citation practices as courtship rituals. Language and Learning Across the Disciplines, 1, 34-48.
Roy, A. M. (1999). Whose words these are I think I know. In L. Buranen & A. M. Roy (Eds.), Perspectives on plagiarism and intellectual property in a postmodern world (pp. 55-61). Albany, NY: State University of New York Press.
Rupiper, A. L. (1998). Scholarly transdiscursivity: The author-function of "star" citation, Kairos.
Russikoff, K., Fucarloro, L., & Salkauskiene, D. (2003). Plagiarism as a cross-cultural phenomenon. The CAL Poly Pomona Journal of Interdisciplinary Studies, 16, 109-120.
Saltmarsh, S. (2004). Graduating tactics: Theorizing plagiarism as consumptive practice. Journal of Further and Higher Education, 28, 445-454.
Schemo, D. J. (2006). Schoolbooks are given F's in originality. New York Times, p. A1.
Schick, K. (1998). Scholarly citation and the circle of (authorial) life, Kairos.Schneider, A. (1999, 22 January). Why professors don't do more to stop students who cheat. The Chronicle of Higher Education, 45, A8-A10.
Schneider, B. (2002). Nonstandard quotes: Superimpositions and cultural maps. College Composition and Communication, 54, 188-207.Schroder, A. L. (2000). Reversals of power: Artistic property, counterfeiture, and the 1793 French copyright act. Visual Resources, 16, 143-154.
Schroeder, P. (1996). A comment on "The law of texts: Copyright in the academy" and "Plagiarisms, authorships, and the academic death penalty". College English, 58, 853-855.
Scollon, R. (1993). What is plagiarism? A note on intercultural problems of identity in discourse. Perspectives, 5, 1-24.
Scollon, R. (1994). As a matter of fact: The changing ideology of authorship and responsibility in discourse. World Englishes, 13, 33-46.
Scollon, R. (1995). Plagiarism and ideology: Identity in intercultural discourse. Language in Society, 24, 1-28.
Scollon, R. (2000). Plagiarism. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 9, 188-190.
Scollon, R., Tsang, W. K., Li, D., Yung, V., & Jones, R. (1998). Voice, appropriation, and discourse representation in a student writing task. Linguistics and Education, 9, 227-250.
Sheard, J., Markham, S., & Dick, M. (2003). Investigating differences in cheating behaviours of IT undergraduate and graduate students: The maturity and motivation factors. Higher Education Research & Development, 22, 91-108.
Shi, L. (2004). Textual borrowing in second-language writing. Written Communication, 21, 171-200.
Shields, G., & Walton, G. (1995). Cite them right: How to organise bibliographic references (3rd ed.). Newcastle, UK: University of Northumbria at Newcastle Information Services.
Sidera-Sideri, I. (2003). Greek students' perception of plagiarism and collusion. Newcastle upon Tyne: Northumbria University.
Simmons, S. C. (1999). Competing notions of authorship: A historical look at students and textbooks on plagiarism and cheating. In L. Buranen & A. M. Roy (Eds.), Perspectives on plagiarism and intellectual property in a postmodern world (pp. 41-51). Albany, NY: State University of New York Press.
Simon, J. L. (1998). A plan to improve the attribution of scholarly articles. In J. L. Simon (Ed.), Economics against the grain (Vol. 1, pp. 333-337). Cheltenham, UK & Northampton, MA: Edward Elgar.
Sowden, C. (2005). Plagiarism and the culture of multilingual students in higher education abroad. ELT Journal, 59, 226-233.
St. Onge, K. R. (1988). The melancholy anatomy of plagiarism. Lanham, MD: University Press of America.
Stapleton, P. (2003). Assessing the quality and bias of web-based sources: Implications for academic writing. Journal of English for Academic Purposes, 2, 229-245.
Stapleton, P. (2006). Developing learners' critical filter for web sites. Essential teacher, 3, 50-53.
Stenflo, L. (2004). Intelligent plagiarists are the most dangerous [Correspondence]. Nature, 427, 777.
Stewart, S. (1994). Crimes of writing: Problems in the containment of representation. Durham, NC & London: Duke University Press.
Stichler, R. N. (1997). Academic freedom and faculty responsibility in disciplinary procedures. Academe, 83, 20-22.
Sund, J. (2000). The preke speaks: Kahlúa's co-option of West Mexican burial effigies. Visual Resources, 16, 169-184.
Sutherland-Smith, W. (2005). Pandora's box: Academic perceptions of student plagiarism. Journal of English for Academic Purposes, 4, 83-95.
Swales, J. M. (1986). Citation analysis and discourse analysis. Applied Linguistics, 7, 37-56.
Swales, J. M. (1987). Utilizing the literatures in teaching the research paper. TESOL Quarterly, 21, 41-68.
Swanson, G. (2000). Where can I steal a clever title for this article? Visual Resources, 16, 131-142.
Swearingen, C. J. (1999). Originality, authenticity, imitation, and plagiarism: Augustine's Chinese cousins. In L. Buranen & A. M. Roy (Eds.), Perspectives on plagiarism and intellectual property in a postmodern world (pp. 19-30). Albany, NY: State University of New York Press.
Tadros, A. (1993). The pragmatics of text averral and attribution in academic texts. In M. Hoey (Ed.), Data, description, discourse (pp. 98-114). London: HarperCollins.
Thompson, C. (2000a). A reader reacts. Plagiarism: Still rearing its ugly head. TESOL Journal, 9, 41.
Thompson, G., & Ye, Y. (1991). Evaluation in the reporting verbs used in academic papers. Applied Linguistics, 12, 365-382.
Thompson, P. (2005). Points of focus and position: Intertextual reference in PhD theses. Journal of English for Academic Purposes, 4, 307-323.
Thompson, P. (Ed.). (2000b). Patterns and perspectives: Insights into EAP practice. Reading, UK: Centre for Applied Linguistic Studies..Vaccaro, M. (2000). Introduction: Plagiarism in art (and art history). Visual Resources, 16, 127-130.
Walden, K., & Peacock, A. (2006). The i-Map: A process-centered response to plagiarism. Assessment & Evaluation in Higher Education, 31, 201-214.
Welch, B. (1996). A comment on "Plagiarisms, authorships, and the academic death penalty". College English, 58, 855-858.
Whitaker, E. E. (1993). A pedagogy to address plagiarism. College Composition and Communication, 44, 509-513.White, H. D. (2004). Citation analysis and discourse analysis revisted. Applied Linguistics, 25, 89-116.
Willmott, C. J. R., & Harrison, T. M. (2003). An exercise to teach bioscience students about plagiarism. Journal of Biological Education, 37, 139-140.
Wolfe, J. (2002). Marginal pedagogy: How annotated texts affect a writing-from-sources task. Written Communication, 19, 297-333.
Woodmansee, M. (1984). The genius and the copyright: Economic and legal conditions of the emergence of the author. Eighteenth Century Studies, 17, 425-447.
Woodmansee, M., & Jaszi, P. (Eds.). (1994). The construction of authorship: Textual appropriation in law and literature. Durham, NC and London: Duke University Press.
Yamada, K. (2003). What prevents ESL/EFL writers from avoiding plagiarism? Analyses of 10 North-American college websites. System, 31, 247-258.
Zobel, J., & Hamilton, M. (2002). Managing student plagiarism in large academic departments. Australian Universities Review, 45, 23-30.