Chapter published in:
Intercultural Perspectives on Research Writing
Edited by Pilar Mur-Dueñas and Jolanta Šinkūnienė
[AILA Applied Linguistics Series 18] 2018
► pp. 129150


Baker, W.
(2010) Contrastive rhetoric: Reaching to intercultural rhetoric. International Journal of Applied Linguistics, 18(3), 299–302.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bennett, K.
(2007) Epistemicide! The tale of a predatory discourse. Translator, 13(2), 151–169.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(Ed.) (2014) The semiperiphery of academic writing. Houndmills: Palgrave Macmillan.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Burgess, S.
(2002) Packed houses and intimate gatherings: Audience and rhetorical structure. In J. Flowerdew (Ed.), Academic discourse (pp. 196–215). Harlow: Pearson.Google Scholar
Burgess, A., & Ivanic, R.
(2010) Writing and being written: Issues of identity across timescales. Written Communication, 27(2), 228–255.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Connor, U.
(2004) Intercultural rhetoric research: Beyond texts. Journal of English for Academic Purposes, 3(4), 291–304.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
del Saz Rubio, M. M.
(2011) A pragmatic approach to the macro-structure and metadiscoursal features of research article introductions in the field of agricultural sciences. English for Specific Purposes, 30(4), 258–271.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fakhri, A.
(2004) Rhetorical properties of Arabic research article introductions. Journal of Pragmatics, 36(6), 1119–1138.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Farneste, M.
(2015) Moves in the introduction sections of applied linguistics research articles. Baltic Journal of English Language, Literature and Culture, 5, 27–40.Google Scholar
Forestier, K.
(1998) Asian crisis spurs lesson in learning. South China Morning Post 11 August.Google Scholar
Hyland, K.
(2002) Authority and invisibility: Authorial identity in academic writing. Journal of Pragmatics, 34, 1091–1112.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ivanič, R.
(1998) Writing and identity: The discoursal construction of identity in academic writing. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kanoksilapatham, B.
(2005) Rhetorical structure of biochemistry research articles. English for Specific Purposes, 24, 269–292.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lim, J. M.
(2012) How do writers establish research niches? A genre-based investigation into management researchers’ rhetorical steps and linguistic mechanisms. Journal of English for Academic Purposes, 11(3), 229–245.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Littlewood, W.
(2000) Do Asian students really want to listen and obey? ELT Journal, 54, 31–36 CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lorés-Sanz, R.
(2016) ELF in the making? simplification and hybridity in abstract writing. Journal of English as a Lingua Franca, 5(1), 53–81.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mur-Dueñas, P.
(2014) ‘The main contribution of this study is…’: An analysis of statements of contribution in English published research articles and L2 manuscripts. Journal of Writing Research, 5, 271–283.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2018) Promotional strategies in academic writing: Statements of contribution in Spanish and ELF research articles. In J. Pelclova & W. L. Lu (Eds.), Persuasion in public discourse: Cognitive and functional perspectives (pp. 259–277). Amsterdam: John Benjamins.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ozturk, I.
(2007) The textual organisation of research article introductions in Applied Linguistics: Variability within a single discipline. English for Specific Purposes, 26(1), 25–38.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Samraj, B.
(2002) Introductions in research articles: Variation across disciplines. English for Specific Purposes, 21, 1–17.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2005) An exploration of a genre set: Research article abstracts and introductions in two disciplines. English for Specific Purposes, 24(2), 141–156.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sánta, B.
(2015) Introducing the literary critic: The cars model in the introductions of academic papers in literary criticism. International Journal of English Language & Translation Studies, 3(2), 84–93.Google Scholar
Shehzad, W.
(2008) Move two: Establishing a niche. Ibérica, 15, 25–50.Google Scholar
Sheldon, E.
(2011) Rhetorical differences in RA introductions written by English L1 and L2 and Castilian Spanish L1 writers. Journal of English for Academic Purposes, 10(4), 238–251.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sun, L.
(2015) Identity construction by Chinese MA students in their theses. Foreign Language and Their Teaching, 5, 15–21.Google Scholar
Swales, J.
(1990) Genre analysis: English in academic and research settings. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(2004) Research genres: Exploration and applications. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tang, R., & John, S.
(1999) The ‘I’ in identity: Exploring writer identity in student academic writing through the first person pronoun. English for Specific Purposes, 18, S23–S39.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Taylor, G., & Chen, T. G.
(1991) Linguistics, cultural and sub-cultural issues in contrastive discourse analysis: Anglo-American and Chinese scientific texts. Applied Linguistics, 12, 319–336.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wu, G.
(2013) Identify construction in English and Chinese research articles: A contrastive study. Hangzhou: Zhejiang University Press.Google Scholar
Xu, F.
(2011) A corpus-based study of identity chunks in Chinese students’ academic English writing. Foreign Language Research, 3, 57–63.Google Scholar