|Appears in Collections:||Faculty of Social Sciences Book Chapters and Sections|
|Title:||Authoring research, plagiarising the self?|
|Citation:||Edwards R (2009) Authoring research, plagiarising the self?. In: Carter Awena, Lillis Theresa, Parkin Sue (ed.). Why Writing Matters: Issues of Access and Identity in Writing Research and Pedagogy. Studies in Written Language and Literacy, 12, Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing Company, pp. 47-59.|
|Series/Report no.:||Studies in Written Language and Literacy, 12|
|Abstract:||First paragraph: Following Roz Ivanič’s influential work on writing and identity, this chapter explores the effects of information technology in the writing of research and on the identity of the researcher. In particular, it suggests that the facility to copy, cut and paste is undermining the notion that research texts making original contributions to knowledge. By contrast, this capacity to copy, cut and paste is providing opportunities for the plagiarising of the self, bringing forth different possibilities for research and the identities of researchers. Here simulation rather than representation becomes crucial to understanding research practices.|
|Rights:||Acknowledgement: From/based on "Authoring research, plagiarising the self?". In Awena Carter, Theresa Lillis and Sue Parkin, Why Writing Matters: Issues of Access and Identity in Writing Research and Pedagogy, Studies in Written Language and Literacy, 12 , 2009, Chapter 3. With kind permission by John Benjamins Publishing Company, Amsterdam/Philadelphia. www.benjamins.com; The publisher has granted permission for use of this book chapter in this Repository. The chapter was first published in Why Writing Matters: Issues of Access and Identity in Writing Research and Pedagogy by John Benjamins Publishing Company.|
|Plaigiarising the self.pdf||104.74 kB||Adobe PDF||View/Open|
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