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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 ethics examiner feedback introduction journal journal article literature mapping literature review literature themes methods chapter peer review PhD public engagement publishing reader reading research research methods research project revision signposts supervision Tate Summer School thesis time Uncategorized voice writing
- explain your terms – writing a journal article
- who is ‘an academic writer’?
- writing from a research project – find the point
- the academic earworm
- refining your research topic – starting the phd
- don’t do as I did, don’t do as I do
- starting the PhD – digging in to the reading
- ten ways to beat the fear of writing
- reading! you’re meant to be writing
- being ‘critical’ – starting the phd
- choosing your words – starting the phd
- it’s that month again…
Top Posts & Pages
- explain your terms - writing a journal article
- aims and objectives - what's the difference?
- writing the introduction to a journal article
- using metacommentary to specify your contribution: christmas present three
- the literature review - how old are the sources?
- explaining and justifying the use of theory via a sentence skeleton
- concluding the journal article
- connecting chapters/chapter introductions
- refining your research topic - starting the phd
- a Foucauldian approach to discourse analysis
Category Archives: text work/identity work
Beginning academic writers often look for academic phrase banks and word lists to help them write ‘right’. The most popular of these is the Manchester Academic Phrase Bank – now also available in print. There are also general lists of … Continue reading
Writing collaboratively can be a joy. But it can also be challenging. It is important when writing with others to choose a strategy which is not only manageable but also has more likelihood of joy than challenge. The talk-write together approach Barbara and … Continue reading
When we write we not only produce text, we also produce ourselves as scholars. As we make textual decisions – what to write about, who to cite and who to leave out, what evidence to include, how we use language … Continue reading
Some supervisors ask the doctoral researchers they work with to formally reflect on their learning. A what-am-I-learning conversation might be a regular part of supervision. Reflection is also often self initiated – ongoing thoughts are recorded in a doctoral researcher journal … Continue reading