Along with the sources linked in the TL;DR: Teaching Writing for Online Communities course rationale, these sources informed my course design, but are print-based..
- Amicucci, Ana. "Rhetorical Choices in Facebook Discourse: Construction Voice and Persona." Computers and Composition 44 (2017). pp. 36-51.
- Bawarshi, Anis S., and Mary Jo Reiff. Genre: An Introduction to History, Theory, Research, and Pedagogy (2010).
- Dougherty, Jack and Tennyson O’Donnell, eds. Web Writing: Why and How for Liberal Arts Teaching and Learning (2015).
- Giltrow, Janet, and Dieter Stein. Genres in the Internet (2009).
- Glenn, Cheryl, and Melissa A. Goldthwaite. "Teaching Delivery." The St. Martin's Guide to Teaching Writing (2014). pp. 246-260.
- Hicks, Troy. Assessing Students’ Digital Writing: Protocols for Looking Closely (2015).
- McCutcheon, Mark A. "Institutions and Interpellations of the Dubject, the Doubled and Spaced Self." The Digital Nexus: Identity, Agency, and Political Engagement, Raphael Foshay, ed. pp. 127-150.
- McKee, Heidi A., and James E. Porter. "Rhetorica Online: Feminist Research Practices in Cyberspace." Rhetorica in Motion: Feminist Rhetorical Methods and Methodologies, Eileen E. Schell and K.J. Rawson, eds. (2010). pp. 152-170.
- Miller, Susan. "Genre as Social Action." Quarterly Journal of Speech 70 (1984). pp. 151-167.
- National Writing Project. Because Digital Writing Matters (2010).
- Urbanski, Heather, ed. Writing and the Digital Generation (2010).
- Selber, Stuart A. Multiliteracies for a Digital Age (2004).
- Wysocki, Anne Frances, and Dennis A. Lynch. Compose, Design, Advocate: A Rhetoric for Multimodal Communication (2018).