Chapter published in:
Writing History in Late Modern English: Explorations of the Coruña Corpus
Edited by Isabel Moskowich, Begoña Crespo, Luis Puente-Castelo and Leida Maria Monaco
[Not in series 225] 2019
► pp. 236257
References

References

Abdi, Reza, Manoochehr T. Rizi & Mansoor Tavakoli
(2010) The cooperative principle in discourse communities and genres: A framework for the use of metadiscourse. Journal of Pragmatics, 42(6): 1669–1679. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Abdollahzadeh, Esmaeel
(2011) Poring over the findings: Interpersonal authorial engagement in applied linguistics papers. Journal of Pragmatics, 43, 288–297. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Andrus, Jennifer
(2009) The development of an artefactual language ideology: Utterance, event, and agency in the metadiscourse of the excited utterance exception to hearsay. Language & Communication, 29, 312–327. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Alonso-Almeida, Francisco & María Luisa Carrió-Pastor
(2015) Sobre la categorización de seem en inglés y su traducción en español. Análisis de un corpus paralelo. Revista Signos, 48, 154–173. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Blagojevic, Savka
(2009) Expressing attitudes in academic research articles written by English and Serbian authors. Facta Universitatis, 7–1, 63–73.Google Scholar
Bloch, Jean et al.
(2005) History of ideas. Travel writing. History of the book. Enlightenment and antiquity. Oxford: Voltaire Foundation. University of Oxford.Google Scholar
Carrió-Pastor, María Luisa
(2014) Cross-cultural variation in the use of modal verbs in academic English. Sky, Journal of Linguistics, 27, 153–166.Google Scholar
(2015) Identification of Rhetorical Moves in Business E-mails Written by Indian Speakers of English. In Erika Daricks (Ed.), Digital Business Discourse (226–242). London: Palgrave-MacMillan.Google Scholar
(2016a) A contrastive study of the hedges used by English, Spanish and Chinese researchers in academic papers. In Francisco Alonso Almeida et al. (Eds.), Input a word, analyze the world: Selected approaches to Corpus Linguistics (477–492). Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars.Google Scholar
(2016b) A contrastive study of interactive metadiscourse in academic papers written in English and in Spanish. In Francisco Alonso Almeida, Laura Cruz García & Víctor González Ruiz (Eds.), Corpus-based studies on language varieties. Bern: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Collier Frick, Carole
(1999) The Enlightenment. Los Angeles: University of California.Google Scholar
Crespo, Begoña & Isabel Moskowich
(2010) CETA in the Context of the Coruña Corpus. Literary and Linguistic Computing, 25–2, 153–164. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dahl, Trine
(2004) Textual metadiscourse in research articles: a marker of national culture or of academic discipline? Journal of Pragmatics, 36, 1807–1825. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Edelstein, Ron
(Ed.) (2010) The Super-Enlightenment. Oxford: Voltaire Foundation. University of Oxford. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Engelsing, Ron
(1969) Die Perioden der Lesergeschichte in der Neuzeit. Das statische Ausmass und die soziokulturelle Bedeutung der Lektüre. Archiv für Geschichte des Buchwesens, 10.Google Scholar
Gillaerts, Paul & Freek Van de Velde
(2010) Interactional metadiscourse in research article abstracts. Journal of English for Academic Purposes, 9, 128–139. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hyland, Ken
(2005) Stance and engagement: a model of interaction in academic discourse. Discourse Studies, 7–2, 173–192. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hyland, Ken & Feng K. Jiang
(2016) Change of attitude? A Diachronic study of stance. Written Communication, 33–3, 251–274. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jiang, Feng K. & Ken Hyland
(2016) Nouns and academic interactions: A neglected feature of metadiscourse. Applied Linguistics, published online: 1–25. Crossref. [Accessed 12/12/2016]Google Scholar
Koutsantoni, Dimitra
(2004) Attitude, certainty and allusions to common knowledge in scientific research articles. Journal of English for Academic Purposes, 3, 163–182. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mur Dueñas, Pilar
(2010) Attitude markers in business management research articles: a cross-cultural corpus-driven approach. International Journal of Applied Linguistics, 19, 50–72. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2011) An intercultural analysis of metadiscourse features in research articles written in English and in Spanish. Journal of Pragmatics, 43, 3068–3079. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pocock, John G. A.
(1996) Classical and Civil History: The Transformation of Humanism. Cromohs, 1, 1–34. Accessed [10/10/2017] at http://​www​.unifi​.it​/riviste​/cromohs​/1​_96​/pocock​.html
Porter, Michael
(2003) The Economic Performance of Regions. Regional Studies, 37–6, 549–578. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rodgers, Elena
(2017) Towards a typology of discourse-based approaches to language attitudes. Language & Communication, 56, 82–94. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Swales, John & Amy Burke
(2003) “It’s really fascinating work”: differences in the evaluative adjectives across academic registers. In Pepi Leistyna & Charles F. Meyer (Eds.), Corpus Analysis, Language Structure and Language Use (1–18). New York: Rodopi.Google Scholar
Swinehart, Karl F.
(2012) Metadiscursive regime and register formation on Aymara radio. Language & Communication, 32, 102–113. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Thompson, Geoff
(2001) Interaction in academic writing: learning to argue with the reader. Applied Linguistics, 22–1, 58–78. CrossrefGoogle Scholar