Bibliography

Selected useful references on reading related to topics presented in our paper, They’ve Found It. Can They Read It?, which was presented at ACRL 2015.
The Problem with Reading

Why Librarians Should Care

What Librarians Can do

Background Reading on Reading

The Problem with Reading

American College Testing. Reading Between the Lines: What the ACT Reveals About College Readiness in Reading. Iowa City, Iowa: ACT Inc., 2006.

Burchfield, Colin M. and John Sappington. “Compliance with Required Reading Assignments,” Teaching of Psychology 27 no. 1(2000): 58-60.

Clump,Michael A.,  Heather Bauer, and Catherine Bradley. “The Extent to which Psychology Students Read Textbooks: A Multiple Class Analysis of Reading Across the Psychology Curriculum.” Journal of Instructional Psychology 31 no. 3 (2004): 227-232

Cull, Barry W. “Reading Revolutions: Online Digital Text and Implications for Reading in Academe.” First Monday 16, no. 6. Accessed March 02, 2012. http://firstmonday.org/htbin/cgiwrap/bin/ojs/index.php/fm/article/viewArticle/3340/2985.

Dion, Nicholas and Vicky Maldonado.  Making the Grade? Troubling Trends in Postsecondary Student Literacy.  Toronto: Higher Education Quality Council of Ontario, 2013.

Dornisch, Michele, Rayne A. Sperling, and Jill A. Zeruth. “The Effects of Levels of Elaboration on Learners’ Strategic Processing of Text.” Instructional Science 39 no.1 (2009): 1–26. doi:10.1007/s11251-009-9111-z.

Ellison, Glenn. “Evolving Standards for Academic Publishing : A Q-R Theory.” Journal of Political Economy 110 no. 5 (2002): 994–1034.

French, Tiana. “Scholarly Articles and Community and Junior College Students: An Uneven Match?” Community and Junior College Libraries 13 no.1 (2005):13–23. doi:10.1300/J107v13n01

Horning, Alice. “Reading, Writing, and Digitizing: A Meta-Analysis of Reading Research,” Reading Matrix: An International Online Journal 10 no.2 (2010):243-270.

Jolliffe, David A. “Learning to Read as Continuing Education.” College Composition and Communication, 58, no. 3 (2007): 470–94. College Composition and Communication,.

Jolliffe, David A, and Allison Harl. “Studying the ‘Reading Transition’ from High School to College: What Are Our Students Reading and Why?” College English 70, no. 6 (2008): 599–617.

Klatt, Edward C; Klatt, Carolyn A. “How Much Is Too Much Reading for Medical Students? Assigned Reading and Reading Rates at One Medical School.” Academic Medicine 86, no. 9: 1079–83. Accessed February 28, 2012.

Kolić-Vehovec, Svjetlana, Igor Bajšanski, and Barbara Rončević Zubković. “The Role of Reading Strategies in Scientific Text Comprehension and Academic Achievement of University Students.” Review of Psychology 18, no. 2 (2011): 81–90.

Lei, Simon A., Kerry A. Bartlett, Suzanne E. Gorney, and Tamra R. Herschbach, “Resistence to Reading Compliance Among College Students: Instructors’ Perspectives,” College Student Journal 44 no. 2 (2010): 219-229.

Linkon, Sherry.  “The Reader’s Apprentice: Making Critical Cultural Reading Visible,” Pedagogy: Critical Approaches to Teaching Literature, Language, Composition, and Culture 5 No. 2 (2005): 247-273, p. 250

Mabe, Michael . “The Growth and Number of Journals,” Serials 16 no.2 (2003): 191-197.

MacMillan, Margy .“Student Connections with Academic Texts: A Phenomenographic Study of Reading,” Teaching in Higher Education 19 no.8 (2014):943-954. doi:10.1080/13562517.2014.934345.

Marton, Ference. “Some Effects of Content-neutral Instructions on Non-verbatim Learning in a Neutral Setting.” Scandinavian Journal of Educational Research 18 (1): 199–208. doi:10.1080/0031383740180112

Moss, Barbara, and Suzanne Bordelon. “Preparing Students for College Level Reading and Writing : Implementing a Rhetoric and Writing Class in the Senior Year.” Reading Research and Instruction 46, no. 3 (2007): 197–221. doi:10.1080/19388070709558468.

NSSE Report Builder – Public Version (2009-2010). (accessed November 30, 2014), http://bl-educ-cprtest.ads.iu.edu/SAS/rb_nsse.html.

Pecorari, Diane, Philip Shaw, Aileen Irvine, Hans Malmström, and Spela Mezek. “Reading in Tertiary Education : Undergraduate Student Practices and Attitudes.” Quality in Higher Education 18, no. 2 (2012): 235–56.

Rosenblatt,Stephanie. “They Can Find It, But They Don’t Know What to Do with It: Describing the Use of Scholarly Literature by Undergraduate Students,” Journal of Information Literacy, 4(2), (2010):50–61.

Schraw, Gregory and Roger Bruning. “Readers’ Implicit Models of Reading.” Reading Research Quarterly 31 no. (1996): 290–305. doi:10.1598/RRQ.31.3.4.

Sharma, Amit, Bert Van Hoof, and Barton Pursei, “An Assessment of Reading Compliance Decisions Among Undergraduate Students,” Journal of the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning 13 no. 4 (2013): 103-123.

Trimble, Stanley W., Wayne W. Grody, Bill McKelvey, and Mohamed Gad-el-Hak, “The Glut of Academic Publishing: The Call for a New Culture,” Academic Questions 23(2010):276-286, doi:10.1007/s12129-010-9179-6.

U.S. Department of Education, National Center for Educational Statistics.  National Assessment of Educational Progress. (NAEP), NCES Reading Stats. 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2013 Reading Assessments, retrieved November 13, 2013, from the main NAEP Data Explorer (http://nces.edu.gov/nationsreportcard/naepdata/).

Weller, Saranne. “Comparing Lecturer and Student Accounts of Reading in the Humanities.” Arts and Humanities in Higher Education 9, no. 1 (2010): 87–106. doi:10.1177/147402220934.

Top

Why Librarians Should Care (and Librarians Who Do)

Association of College & Research Libraries.  Information Literacy Competency Standards for Higher Education. Chicago: American Library Association, 2000.

Association of College & Research Libraries. Framework for Information Literacy for Higher Education.  Association of College & Research Libraries, 2015.

Emmons, Mark, Wanda Martin, Carroll Botts, and Cassandra Amundson. “Engaging Sources : Information Literacy and the Freshman Research Paper ( Part I ).” LOEX Quarterly 36, no. 4 (2002): 8–10, 12.

Emmons, Mark, Wanda Martin, Carroll Botts, Cassandra Amundson, and Surface Plausibility. “Engaging Sources : Information Literacy and the Freshman Research Paper ( Part II )” 37 (2004): 8–10.

French, Tiana. “Scholarly Articles and Community and Junior College Students : An Uneven Match ?” Community and Junior College Libraries 13, no. 1 (2005): 13–23. doi:10.1300/J107v13n01.

Green, David A. “Words Fail Us: How Academics View Language and Ideas in Higher Education Research.” International Journal for Academic Development 15, no. 1 (2010): 47–59. doi:10.1080/13601440903529901

Gruber, Anne Marie, Mary Anne Knefel, and Paul Waelchli. “Modeling Scholarly Inquiry: One Article at a Time.” College and Undergraduate Libraries 15, no. 1–2 (2008): 99–125.

Jackson,Brian, Margy MacMillan, and Michelle Sinotte. “Great Expectations: Results from a Faculty Survey of Students’ Information Literacy Proficiency,” Paper presented at IATUL Conference Helsinki, Finland. 2-5 June, 2014.

MacMillan, Margy, and Allison MacKenzie. “Strategies for integrating information literacy and academic literacy: Helping undergraduate students make the most of scholarly articles.” Library Management 33, no. 8/9 (2012): 525-535.

Robinson, Andrew M. and Karen Schlegel. “Student Bibliographies Improve When Professors Provide Enforceable Guidelines for Citations.” portal: Libraries and the Academy 4, no. 2 (2004): 275-290.

Rosenblatt, Stephanie. “They Can Find It, but They Don’t Know What to Do with It: Describing the Use of Scholarly Literature by Undergraduate Students.” Journal of Information Literacy 4, no. 2 (2010): 50–61.

Simmons, Michelle Holschuh. “Librarians as Disciplinary Discourse Mediators: Using Genre Theory to Move Toward Critical Information Literacy,” portal: Libraries and the Academy 5, no. 3 (2005): 297-311

Weller, Saranne.“Comparing Lecturer and Student Accounts of Reading in the Humanities,” Arts and Humanities in Higher Education 9 no.1(2010):87-106

Weller, Saranne. “New Lecturers’ Accounts of Reading Higher Education Research,” Studies in Continuing Education, 33 no.1 (2011):93–106. doi:10.1080/0158037X.2010.516744

Top

What Librarians Can Do – (Resources for Teaching Reading)

Audet, Nicole, Robert Gagnon, Roger Ladouceur, and Michel Marcil. “L’enseignement de L’analyse Critique des Publications Scientifiques Medicales Est-Il Efficace ? Revision des Etudes et de Leur Qualite Methodologique.” Canadian Medical Association Journal 148, no. 6 (1993): 945–52.

Bean, John C. “Helping Students Read Difficult Texts.” In Engaging Ideas:the Professor’s Guide to Integrating Writing, Critical Thinking, and Active Learning in the Classroom, edited by John C. Bean, 133–48. San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass, 2001.

Bosley, Lisa. “‘I Don’t Teach Reading’: Critical Reading Instruction in Composition Courses.” Literacy Research and Instruction 47, no. 4 (September 18, 2008): 285–308. doi:10.1080/19388070802332861.

Chick, Nancy, L., Holly Hassel, and Aeron Haynie. “‘Pressing an Ear against the Hive’: Reading Literature for Complexity.” Pedagogy: Critical Approaches to Teaching Literature, Language, Composition, and Culture 9, no. 3 (September 23, 2009): 399–422. doi:10.1215/15314200-2009-003.

Delight-Frederking, Shawn Marie. “Re-Envisioning a Community College Reading Program: Academic Reading Instruction as an Integrated and Recursive Process.” California State University, Chico, 2010.

Doolittle, PE, D Hicks, and CF Triplett. “Reciprocal Teaching for Reading Comprehension in Higher Education: A Strategy for Fostering the Deeper Understanding of Texts.” International Journal of Teaching and Learning in Higher Education 17, no. 2 (2006): 106–18.

Fujimoto, Yuka, Pauline Hagel, Paul Turner, Uraiporn Kattiyapornpong, and Ambika Zutshi. “Helping University Students to ‘ Read ’ Scholarly Journal Articles : The Benefits of a Structured and Collaborative Approach.” Learning 8, no. 3 (2011): 1–14.

Gillen, Christopher M. “Criticism and Interpretation : Teaching the Persuasive Aspects of Research Articles.” CBE-Life Sciences Education 5 (2006): 34–38. doi:10.1187/cbe.05.

Larson, Jan, Amy Young, and Mary Beth Leibham. “Reading to Learn : Engaging University Students in Meaningful Reading and Discussion.” Teaching Journalism and Mass Communication 1, no. 1 (2011): 21–31.

Linkon, Sherry. “The Reader’s Apprentice : Making Critical Cultural Reading Visible.” Pedagogy 5, no. 2 (2005): 247–73.

Manarin, Karen. “Reading Value: Student Choice in Reading Strategies.” Pedagogy 12, no. 2 (2012): 281–97. doi:10.1215/15314200-1503595.

Price, Bronwyn. “Teaching Effective Literature Use Skills for Research Reports in Geography.” Journal of Geography in Higher Education 34, no. 2 (May 2010): 247–64. doi:10.1080/03098260903493945.

Roberts, J. C., and K. A. Roberts. “Deep Reading, Cost/Benefit, and the Construction of Meaning: Enhancing Reading Comprehension and Deep Learning in Sociology Courses.” Teaching Sociology 36, no. 2 (April 01, 2008): 125–40. doi:10.1177/0092055X0803600203.

Saltmarsh, David, and Sue Saltmarsh. “Has Anyone Read the Reading? Using Assessment to Promote Academic Literacies and Learning Cultures.” Teaching in Higher Education 13, no. 6 (2008): 621–32. doi:10.1080/13562510802452343.

Simpson, Michele L, Norman A Stahl, and Michelle Anderson Francis. “Reading and Learning Strategies: Recommendations for the 21st Century.” Journal of Developmental Education 28, no. 2 (2004): 2–32.

Van Camp, Debbie, and Wesley Van Camp. “Using Content Reading Assignments in a Psychology Course to Teach Critical Reading Skills.” Journal of the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning 13, no. 1 (2013): 86–99.

Top

Background Reading on Reading

Burchfield, Colin M. and John Sappington. “Compliance with Required Reading Assignments.” Teaching of Psychology 27 (2000):58-60.

Clump, Michael A., Heather Bauer, and Catherine Bradley. “The Extent to which Psychology Students Read Textbooks: A Multiple Class Analysis of Reading across the Psychology Curriculum.” Journal of Instructional Psychology 31 no. 3 (2004): 227-232.

Dehaene, Stanislas. Reading in the Brain: The Science and Evolution of a Human Invention. Viking, 2009.

Flower, Linda. “Interpretative Acts: Cognition and the Construction of Discourse.” Poetics 16 (1987): 109–30.

Greene, Barbara A. “Comprehension of Expository Text from an Unfamiliar Domain: Effects of Instruction That Provides Either Domain-Specific or Strategy Knowledge.” Contemporary Educational Psychology 20 (1995): 313–19.

Hobson, Eric H. Getting Students to Read: Fourteen Tips. Idea Paper #40. The Idea Center. (2004).

Horning, Alice. “Reading, Writing and Digitizing: A Meta-Analysis of Reading Research.” Reading Matrix: An International Online Journal 10, no. 2 (2010): 243–70.

Hunter, Jill S. “Reading : The Key to Quality in Higher Education Reading : The Key to Quality in Higher Education.” Reading World 23, no. 3 (1984): 255–64. doi:10.1080/19388078409557771.

Lei, Simon A., Kerry A. Bartlett, Suzanne E. Gorney, and Tamra R. Herschbach, “Resistence to Reading Compliance Among College Students: Instructors’ Perspectives,” College Student Journal 44 no. 2 (2010): 219-229.

MacMillan, Margy. “Student connections with academic texts: a phenomenographic study of reading.” Teaching in Higher Education 19, no. 8 (2014): 943-954

Mann, Sarah J. “The Student’s  Experience of Reading.” Higher Education 39 (2000): 297–317.

Marton, Ference and Roger Saljo.  (2005). “Approaches to Learning.” In: Marton, F., Hounsell, D. and Entwistle, N., (eds.) The Experience of Learning: Implications for Teaching and Studying in Higher Education. 3rd (Internet) edition. Edinburgh: University of Edinburgh, Centre for Teaching, Learning and Assessment. pp. 39-58.

Marton, Ference, Maj Asplund Carlsson, and Laszlo Halasz. “Differences in Understanding and the Use of Reflective Variation in Reading.” British Journal of Educational Psychology 62 (1992): 1–16.

Rouet, Jean-François. The Skills of Document Use. Routlege, 2006.

Saljo, Roger. “Learning from Reading.” In The Experience of Learning, edited by Ference Marton, Dai Hounsell, and Noel Entwistle, 71–89. Edinburgh: Scottish Academic Press, 1984.

Saljo, Roger (2005) “Reading and Everyday Conceptions of Knowledge.” In: Marton, F., Hounsell, D. and Entwistle, N., (eds.) The Experience of Learning: Implications for Teaching and Studying in Higher Education. 3rd (Internet) edition. Edinburgh: University of Edinburgh, Centre for Teaching, Learning and Assessment. pp. 89-105.

Schraw, Gregory, and Roger Bruning. “Readers’ Implicit Models of Reading.” Reading Research Quarterly 31, no. 5 (1996): 290–305.

Sharma, Amit, Bert Van Hoof, and Barton Pursel. “An Assessment of Reading Compliance Decisions Among Undergraduate Students.” Journal of the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning, 13 no. 4 (2013): 103-123.

Staley, David J, and Dennis A Trinkle. “The Changing Landscape of Higher Education.” Educause Review, 2011.

Weller, Saranne. “New Lecturers’ Accounts of Reading Higher Education Research.” Studies in Continuing Education 33, no. 1 (March 2011): 93–106. doi:10.1080/0158037X.2010.516744.

Advertisements

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s