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- abstracts academic blogging academic book academic writing argument authority in writing blogging books book writing chapter co-writing conclusion conference conference papers conference presentation contribution crafting writing data dissertation doctoral education doctoral research early career researchers epistemology ethics examiner introduction journal journal article literature mapping literature review literature themes mess methods chapter peer review PhD public engagement publishing reader reading research methods research project revision signposts supervision Tate Summer School thesis time Uncategorized voice writing
- what is author ‘voice’?
- ‘the PhD experience’
- a part-time and distance PhD
- self-citation by proxy
- citing yourself – in the text
- citing yourself – how much is too much?
- use a vignette – #wakeupreader
- co-writing – strategies for working with other people’s words
- tame your inner writing demon
- researching on someone else’s project – it’s a relationship
- EN and me
- co-writing with your supervisor – do we need a code of good practice?
Top Posts & Pages
- aims and objectives - what's the difference?
- what is author 'voice'?
- the literature review - how old are the sources?
- concluding the journal article
- 'the PhD experience'
- a part-time and distance PhD
- writing the introduction to a journal article
- connecting chapters/chapter introductions
- what not to do in a thesis conclusion, part one: christmas present five
- connecting chapters/chapter conclusions
Monthly Archives: December 2011
Understanding what research questions want can be helpful. Different kinds of questions produce different kinds of knowledge contributions and often imply particular kinds of methods. Descriptive questions aim to provide some qualitative or quantitative information about something – they want … Continue reading
I’ve just examined another PhD. It wasn’t the usual experience. It wasn’t the UK style report followed by a viva. Nor was it a lengthy report Australian style. Rather, it was the full-on European defence. I was one of two … Continue reading
Well, no. Not exactly. There is more involved in making choices about how to write for your target journal than simply deciding to adopt their usual writing style. I need to explain this assertion. Let’s take the example of what … Continue reading
I’d like to recommend a helpful set of writing templates for: writing definitions, introducing work, referring to the literatures, being critical, describing methods, reporting results, discussing findings and writing conclusions. It’s called phrasebank and was developed by John Morley at … Continue reading