Weekly Assignment #8

By midnight of the day before the next class, please submit a chronological list of journal articles and books related to your topic that form what we might call a “citation chain” or simply a “scholarly conversation” — you’re looking for works that cite each other, in short. To generate this list, please find the oldest relevant journal article that you can and follow it forward as far as you can by using the “cited by” link in Google Scholar and the “Cited Reference Search” in Web of Science. List as many articles as you like that are both useful to you and within six degrees of separation of that original article. (Not all articles on the list must cite that original article; some can cite articles that cite that original article.)

Annotations are not required this week, but if you like, you can write a paragraph describing your search experience — I always enjoy reading those — and/or discussing any interesting information you got by, for instance, pressing the “analyze” button in Web of Science. Any surprises as to how many times an article is or is not cited?

Advertisements

18 Comments

Filed under Weekly Assignments

18 responses to “Weekly Assignment #8

  1. Liz Jenkins

    Here is my citation chain as I found from using Web of Science:
    “Genre of ‘A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man; and Rhythm of its Structure” from 1977. It was cited 3 times.
    “From Hero to Portrait- the De-Christification of Stephen Dedalus” from 1989. It was cited only once.
    “What an Awful Power, Stephen + Joyce, James: ‘A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man’ Simony and Joyce, Midieval Sources in ‘A Portrait'” from 1992. This article has not yet been cited.
    I had a very difficult time finding articles that had been cited more than two or three times by the time I got deep enough into my topic. I was able to find several articles that looked interesting, but then they were recent and had not yet been cited by other authors. I had worse luck trying to use Google Scholar because I was getting results that were not at all related to my topic or again had not been cited very many times.

  2. Emily Rutter

    This is my citation chain from Google Scholar. Most of the articles I found pertaining to my topic did not have extensive citation chains.
    “Gender, Race, and Language in Light in August” D Clarke – American Literature, 1989 (New York: Columbia Univ. Press, I976)
    Cited by:
    [BOOK] Faulkner and Southern Womanhood
    D Roberts – 1995
    [BOOK] Engendering Romance: Women Writers and the Hawthorne Tradition 1850-1990
    EM Budick – 1994
    “Faulkner and Gender: An Annotated Select Bibliography, 1982-1994”
    C Minnick – The Mississippi Quarterly, 1995 – questia.com
    “The Body against Itself in Faulkner’s Phenomenology of Race”
    L Doyle? – American Literature
    2001 The Duke University Press
    Cited in article below:
    “The Past?s Influence on the Present: An Exploration of William Faulkner?s and Ken Kesey?s Use”
    SE DiMugno – 2002

  3. Kimberly Bowers

    I used Google Scholar:
    Original Book:
    Abel, Elizabeth. Virginia Woolf and the Fictions of Psychoanalysis. University of Chicago Press. Chicago, IL. 1989.
    It has been cited 25 times: below are the relevant works and where they are cited:
    Clewell, Tammy. Consolation Refused: Virginia Woolf, The Great War, and Modernist Mourning. Clewell 197 f MFS Modern Fiction Studies. 50.1 (2004).
    * Sorum, Eve. Masochistic Modernisms: A Reading of Eliot and Woolf. Journal of Modern Literature. 28.3 (2005)
    Alexander, Sally. Room of One?s Own: 1920?s Feminist Utopias. Women: a Cultural Review. 11.3 (2000). 273-288
    * Stenemo, Lisa. Virginia Woolf?Lobbyist for Intellectual Freedom, Creativity, and Individuality in A Room of One and Other Works of Non-Fiction. diva.portal.org. Sodertorn University. C-essay. Autumn 2004.
    [This may just be a graduate level essay that was posted on the Web.]
    Miracky, James J. Regenerating the Novel: Gender and Genre in Woolf, Forster, Sinclair, and Lawrence. Routledge. New York, NY. 2003
    Johnson, George M. ?The Spirit of the Age?: Virginia Woolf?s Response to Second Wave Psychology. Twentieth Century Literature. Vol. 40. (1994)
    The following examples had no additional cites:
    Simpson, Kathryn. Pearl-Diving: Inscriptions of Desire and Creativity in HD and Woolf. Journal of Modern Literature. 27.4 (Summer 2004).
    Sorum, Eve. Masochistic Modernisms: A Reading of Eliot and Woolf. Journal of Modern Literature. 28.3 (2005) (cites two articles on this list.)
    Ogden, Daryl. The Language of the Eyes: Science, Sexuality, and Female Vision in English Literature and Culture, 1690-1927. State University of New York Press. Albany, NY. 2005
    Taylor, Chloe. Kristevan Themes in Virginia Woolf?s The Waves. Journal of Modern Literature. 29.3. (2006). 57-77.
    Wolfe, Jesse. The Sane Woman in the Attic: Sexuality and Self-Authorship in Mrs. Dalloway. MFS Modern Fiction Studies. 51.1 (Spring 2005)
    Brivic, Sheldon. Love as Destruction in Woolf?s To the Lighthouse. Mosaic. Winnipeg. Vol. 27. (1994).
    Gonzalez, Esther Sanchez-Pardo. ?What Phantasmagoria the Mind Is?: Reading Virginia Woolf?s Parody of Gender. ATLANTIS 26.2 (December 2004). 75-86.

  4. Jill Taylor

    Kennedy, Dennis
    Shakespeare and cultural tourism
    THEATRE JOURNAL 50 (2): 175-188 MAY 1998
    Listed as cited 3 times by Web of Science.
    Listed as cited 2 times by Google Scholar.
    Articles that cite this article:
    Twelfth Night, performed by the Company of Shakespeare’s Globe at the Middle Temple Hall, London, ?
    D Nicol – collection.nlc-bnc.ca
    Bank RK
    Representing history: Performing the Columbian Exposition
    THEATRE JOURNAL 54 (4): 589-606 DEC 2002
    Times Cited: 1
    Fricker K
    Tourism, the festival marketplace and Robert Lepage’s The ‘Seven Streams of the River Ota’
    CONTEMPORARY THEATRE REVIEW 13 (4): 79-93 NOV 2003
    Times Cited: 0
    Richards SL
    What is to be remembered?: Tourism to Ghana’s slave casde-dungeons
    THEATRE JOURNAL 57 (4): 617+ DEC 2005
    Times Cited: 0
    ?What Happens [in Vegas]?: Performing the Post-Tourist Flâneur in ?New York? and ?Paris ?
    AF Wood – Text and Performance Quarterly, 2005 – Taylor & Francis
    Articles linked to second group:
    Waitt G
    Consuming heritage perceived historical authenticity
    ANNALS OF TOURISM RESEARCH 27 (4): 835-862 OCT 2000
    Bank RK
    Telling a spatial history of the Columbian exposition of 1893
    MODERN DRAMA 47 (3): 349-366 FAL 2004
    Times Cited: 0
    Stanton C
    Outside the frame: Assessing partnerships between arts and historical organizations
    PUBLIC HISTORIAN 27 (1): 19-37 WIN 2005
    Richards G, Wilson J
    Developing creativity in tourist experiences: A solution to the serial reproduction of culture?
    TOURISM MANAGEMENT 27 (6): 1209-1223 DEC 2006
    I was working from a pool of articles that I have already found for this project and I had quite a difficult time finding citations for any of the articles. One issue is that many of the articles were written around the same time period, so they wouldn’t necessarily cite each other. Since I am researching a specific theatre production, discussion of shakespeare performances tended to move along to the newer productions taking place. A lot of the articles which cited my article would be more useful if I were pursuing the issues of Shakespeare’s Globe and tourism within the context of tourism studies, but since I am not, I did not come up with a lot that I could use. Also, I am pretty sure that some of my articles cite each other, but Web of Science and Google Scholar were not showing these relationships.

  5. Aaron Turney

    It looks like folks tend to cite more recent stuff than older. It is tough, without being a true master of the subject matter, to know who are the eminent scholars/what are the eminent resources. Newer articles had dozens of citations, older ones had fewer than 10. I did find one from 1973 that (at least in its title) sounds certain to be useful to my topic.
    [BOOK] Poe’s fiction: romantic irony in the Gothic tales
    GR Thompson – 1973 – University of Wisconsin Press
    This resource was cited by 9 scholars. The longest chain looks like this:
    [BOOK] The Marriage of Heaven and Earth: Alchemical Regeneration in the Works of Taylor, Poe, Hawthorne, ? RA Clack – 2000 –
    Fuller’s Woman in the Nineteenth Century (1846). Page 3. The Marriage of Cited by 2
    Challenging the Biological: The Fantasy of Male Birth as a Nineteenth-Century Narrative of Ethical
    G BENZIMAN – Women’s Studies, 2006 – Taylor & Francis
    AND
    Ficcin y metaficcin en la narracin de Arthur Gordon Pym de Edgar Allan Poe – group of 2 »
    A Ferrada Aguilar – Revista signos, 2002 – SciELO Chile
    Revista signos ISSN
    Yes, the last one is an italian magazine (revista). It would be great to have a citation in italian in my next essay.
    I checked out the more recent stuff too.
    [BOOK] The literature of terror: a history of Gothic fictions from 1765 to the present day
    D Punter – 1996 – Longman
    Cited by 53 –
    The above had (wow) 53 citations, but of those, only 3 continued the chain with citations of their own. The top one is a great resource, and had 13 which snowballed; the top of the chain of those thirteen had been cited 223 times. The only thing is, it was a compilation of Frankenstein, Dracula, and Jekyll and Hyde. I guess the citation was in the foreward, the notes or some included criticism. Of course, the original text version of these stories were cited many times, but it got kind of comical because the most cited book next in the chain was a political science volume discussing “autonomous technology.”
    [BOOK] Autonomous Technology: Technics-Out-Of-Control as a Theme in Political Thought -L Winner – 1978
    This brought me out of the field altogether.

  6. E. Ashley Yates

    Nabokov, Vladimir. ?Strong Opinions?, 1973. This text was cited 44 times.
    Ingham, John. ?Primal Scene and Misreading in Nabokov?s Lolita?, 2002. This was cited 3 times.
    Giertz, Irina. ?Narcissistic Narration in Nabokov?s Lolita?, 2005.
    I had to start with a book to reach any citations that would be worthy of my use. I guess having a topic in 20th century literature hinders my ability to find relevant citations.

  7. s.dunstan

    Article I found:
    Berkselison S. Linguistic Constraints on Intrasentential Code-Switching- A study of Spanish Hebrew Bilingualism
    LANGUAGE IN SOCIETY 15 (3): 313-348 SEP 1986
    This article was cited 24 times, here are a few that I thought were interesting.
    Cited By:
    Deuchar M. Congruence and Welsh-English code-switching
    BILINGUALISM-LANGUAGE AND COGNITION 8 (3): 255-269 DEC 2005
    Codeswitching and generative grammar: A critique of the MLF model and some remarks on “modified minimalism”
    BILINGUALISM-LANGUAGE AND COGNITION 8 (1): 1-22 APR 2005
    Miller ER. Written code switching in a medieval document: A comparison with some modern constraints
    CANADIAN JOURNAL OF LINGUISTICS-REVUE CANADIENNE DE LINGUISTIQUE 46 (3-4): 159-+ SEP-DEC 2001
    Munoz ML, Marquardt TP, Copeland G. A comparison of the codeswitching patterns of aphasic and neurologically normal bilingual speakers of English and Spanish
    BRAIN AND LANGUAGE 66 (2): 249-274 FEB 1 1999
    Nuessel F. Growing up bilingual: Puerto Rican children in New York – Zentella,AC
    LINGUA 103 (1): 59-74 SEP 1997

  8. Domenica Vilhotti

    ENG 669 Assignment #8: Citation Chains Using ISI Web of Knowledge
    By far my most successful search!
    Finally got relevant articles dealing with psychoanalytic aspects of _Frankenstein_.
    ?Surprises?: (1) Professor May of our English department wrote the article ?Sibling Rivalry in Mary Shelley?s Frankenstein,? which will definitely be key to my paper; (2) most of these articles use psychoanalytic texts as their primary sources, so this gives me a clue as to how I need to begin directing my searches.
    Original work– from the swingin 70’s of psychoanalysis…:
    Title: FRANKENSTEINS DREAM, THE CHILD AS FATHER OF THE MONSTER + SHELLEY,MARY NARRATIVE
    Author(s): JOSEPH G
    Source: HARTFORD STUDIES IN LITERATURE 7 (2): 97-115 1975
    Cited References: 11 Times Cited: 7
    Which lead me to…:
    Title: THE MONSTER WAS A LADY, ON THE PSYCHOLOGY OF SHELLEY,MARY ‘FRANKSTEIN’
    Author(s): HIRSCH GD
    Source: HARTFORD STUDIES IN LITERATURE 7 (2): 116-153 1975
    Cited References: 27 Times Cited: 4 Find Related Records Information
    Title: ‘FRANKENSTEIN’ S HIDDEN SKELETON + SHELLEY,MARY – THE PSYCHO-POLITICS OF OPPRESSION
    Author(s): VLASOPOLOS A
    Source: SCIENCE-FICTION STUDIES 10 (JUL): 125-136 1983
    Cited References: 30 Times Cited: 4
    Title: PARENT-CHILD TENSIONS IN ‘FRANKENSTEIN’, THE SEARCH FOR COMMUNION
    Author(s): CLARIDGE LP
    Source: STUDIES IN THE NOVEL 17 (1): 14-26 1985
    Cited References: 14 Times Cited: 7
    Title: THE NEGATIVE OEDIPUS, FATHER, ‘FRANKENSTEIN’, AND THE SHELLEYS
    Author(s): VEEDER W
    Source: CRITICAL INQUIRY 12 (2): 365-390 WIN 1986
    Cited References: 75 Times Cited: 5
    Title: ‘FRANKENSTEIN’ – THE HORRIFYING OTHERNESS OF FAMILY
    Author(s): HALL J
    Source: ESSAYS IN LITERATURE 17 (2): 178-189 FAL 1990
    Cited References: 18 Times Cited: 0
    Title: IDEOLOGICAL REVISION – CROSS-GENDER CHARACTERIZATION IN SHELLEY,MARY ‘FRANKENSTEIN’
    Author(s): PURINTON MD
    Source: CEA CRITIC 56 (1): 53-64 FAL 1993
    Cited References: 28 Times Cited: 1
    Title: SIBLING REVELRY IN SHELLEY,MARY ‘FRANKENSTEIN’
    Author(s): MAY LS
    Source: STUDIES IN ENGLISH LITERATURE 1500-1900 35 (4): 669-685 FAL 1995
    Cited References: 23 Times Cited: 0
    Title: THE PARADISE OF THE MOTHERSONS – ‘FRANKENSTEIN’ AND THE ‘EMPIRE OF THE NAIRS’
    Author(s): NEFF DS
    Source: JOURNAL OF ENGLISH AND GERMANIC PHILOLOGY 95 (2): 204-222 APR 1996
    Cited References: 48 Times Cited: 0

  9. Domenica Vilhotti

    ENG 669 Assignment #8: Citation Chains Using ISI Web of Knowledge
    By far my most successful search!
    Finally got relevant articles dealing with psychoanalytic aspects of _Frankenstein_.
    ?Surprises?: (1) Professor May of our English department wrote the article ?Sibling Rivalry in Mary Shelley?s Frankenstein,? which will definitely be key to my paper; (2) most of these articles use psychoanalytic texts as their primary sources, so this gives me a clue as to how I need to begin directing my searches.
    Original Work — from psychoanalysis’ heyday:
    Title: FRANKENSTEINS DREAM, THE CHILD AS FATHER OF THE MONSTER + SHELLEY,MARY NARRATIVE
    Author(s): JOSEPH G
    Source: HARTFORD STUDIES IN LITERATURE 7 (2): 97-115 1975
    Cited References: 11 Times Cited: 7
    Which lead me to…:
    Title: THE MONSTER WAS A LADY, ON THE PSYCHOLOGY OF SHELLEY,MARY ‘FRANKSTEIN’
    Author(s): HIRSCH GD
    Source: HARTFORD STUDIES IN LITERATURE 7 (2): 116-153 1975
    Cited References: 27 Times Cited: 4 Find Related Records Information
    Title: ‘FRANKENSTEIN’ S HIDDEN SKELETON + SHELLEY,MARY – THE PSYCHO-POLITICS OF OPPRESSION
    Author(s): VLASOPOLOS A
    Source: SCIENCE-FICTION STUDIES 10 (JUL): 125-136 1983
    Cited References: 30 Times Cited: 4
    Title: PARENT-CHILD TENSIONS IN ‘FRANKENSTEIN’, THE SEARCH FOR COMMUNION
    Author(s): CLARIDGE LP
    Source: STUDIES IN THE NOVEL 17 (1): 14-26 1985
    Cited References: 14 Times Cited: 7
    Title: THE NEGATIVE OEDIPUS, FATHER, ‘FRANKENSTEIN’, AND THE SHELLEYS
    Author(s): VEEDER W
    Source: CRITICAL INQUIRY 12 (2): 365-390 WIN 1986
    Cited References: 75 Times Cited: 5
    Title: ‘FRANKENSTEIN’ – THE HORRIFYING OTHERNESS OF FAMILY
    Author(s): HALL J
    Source: ESSAYS IN LITERATURE 17 (2): 178-189 FAL 1990
    Cited References: 18 Times Cited: 0
    Title: IDEOLOGICAL REVISION – CROSS-GENDER CHARACTERIZATION IN SHELLEY,MARY ‘FRANKENSTEIN’
    Author(s): PURINTON MD
    Source: CEA CRITIC 56 (1): 53-64 FAL 1993
    Cited References: 28 Times Cited: 1
    Title: SIBLING REVELRY IN SHELLEY,MARY ‘FRANKENSTEIN’
    Author(s): MAY LS
    Source: STUDIES IN ENGLISH LITERATURE 1500-1900 35 (4): 669-685 FAL 1995
    Cited References: 23 Times Cited: 0
    Title: THE PARADISE OF THE MOTHERSONS – ‘FRANKENSTEIN’ AND THE ‘EMPIRE OF THE NAIRS’
    Author(s): NEFF DS
    Source: JOURNAL OF ENGLISH AND GERMANIC PHILOLOGY 95 (2): 204-222 APR 1996
    Cited References: 48 Times Cited: 0

  10. Laura Robinson

    Searched Web of Science for Helen Maria Williams:
    WILLIAMS,HELEN,MARIA AND BURKE,EDMUND + THE FRENCH-REVOLUTION – RADICAL CRITIQUE AND COMPLICITY
    EIGHTEENTH-CENTURY LIFE 16 (2): 1-24 MAY 1992
    Times Cited: 2
    Cited in 2:
    Garaulet M, Perez-Llamas F, Zamora S, et al.
    Weight loss and possible reasons for dropping out of a dietary behavioural programme in the treatment of overweight patients
    JOURNAL OF HUMAN NUTRITION AND DIETETICS 12 (3): 219-227 JUN 1999
    LeBlanc J
    Politics and commercial sensibility in Helen Maria Williams’ ‘Letters from France’ + 18th-century British women writers, description of revolutionary France
    EIGHTEENTH-CENTURY LIFE 21 (1): 26-44 FEB 1997
    That search was highly unproductive. My first result is ridiculous, and my second has no further links!
    Try #2
    BLAKEMORE S
    REVOLUTION AND THE FRENCH DISEASE, HAWKINS,LAETITIA,MATILDA LETTERS TO WILLIAMS,HELEN,MARIA + ‘LETTERS ON THE FEMALE MIND’ (1793)
    STUDIES IN ENGLISH LITERATURE 1500-1900 36 (3): 673-691 SUM 1996
    Cited in 1:
    Blakemore S
    Matthew Lewis’s Black Mass: Sexual, religious inversion in The ‘Monk’
    STUDIES IN THE NOVEL 30 (4): 521-539 WIN 1998
    Times Cited: 0
    Try #3
    KENNEDY D
    SPECTACLE OF THE GUILLOTINE, WILLIAMS,HELEN,MARIA AND THE REIGN OF TERROR
    PHILOLOGICAL QUARTERLY 73 (1): 95-113 WIN 1994
    Cited in 1:
    Nielsen WC
    Staging Rousseau’s republic: French revolutionary festivals and Olympe de Gouges
    EIGHTEENTH CENTURY-THEORY AND INTERPRETATION 43 (3): 268-285 FAL 2002
    Times Cited: 0
    Try #4
    FAVRET MA
    SPECTATRICE AS SPECTACLE, WILLIAMS,HELEN,MARIA AT HOME IN THE REVOLUTION
    STUDIES IN ROMANTICISM 32 (2): 273-295 SUM 1993
    Cited in 1:
    LeBlanc J
    Politics and commercial sensibility in Helen Maria Williams’ ‘Letters from France’ + 18th-century British women writers, description of revolutionary France
    EIGHTEENTH-CENTURY LIFE 21 (1): 26-44 FEB 1997
    Times Cited: 0
    _________________________________________________
    As the previous results were clearly depressing ? no true chains appearing ? I did a quick search on Google Scholar:
    [CITATION] Helen Maria Williams and Radical Sensibility
    C Jones – Prose Studies, 1989
    Cited by 4:
    [BOOK] Romanticism & Gender
    AK Mellor – 1992 (cited by 59) (I have not seen this book before, but it looks like it could be helpful)
    [BOOK] Passionate Encounters in a Time of Sensibility
    ME Novak, AK Mellor – 2000 (cited by 2) (new to me – but not sure how helpful it will be)
    [BOOK] Crisis in Representation: Thomas Paine, Mary Wollstonecraft, Helen Maria William, and the Rewriting ?S Blakemore – 1997 (prominent book that I find useful)
    Spectacle of the Guillotine: Helen Maria Williams and the Reign of Terror.
    D Kennedy – Philological Quarterly, 1994 (one of my solid sources already)
    Most additional links are weak, but I believe that Google Scholar offers a better covering of Willimas than the articles on Web of Science. Little research was done on Williams until the 1990’s, so that partially explains the lack of solid results. Yet, I’m not sure why Web of Science is not coming up with better links. Just through personal research, I know that MANY of the prominent authors cite each other. I probably need to find different ways to search to find more clear connections – but at least I know that Google is providing clearer paths towards additional sources.

  11. Matt Davis

    These articles come together in a nice web o’ scholarship. Tate and Lindemann published ‘competing’ articles in the same journal in the same month. Raymond cites them both, as does Wilder, who adds Gamer. Bizzaro cites Tate, Briggs cites Lindemann and they all lived debatingly ever after.
    Freshman Composition: No Place for Literature
    Erika Lindemann
    College English, Vol. 55, No. 3 (Mar., 1993), pp. 311-316
    A Place for Literature in Freshman Composition
    Gary Tate
    College English, Vol. 55, No. 3 (Mar., 1993), pp. 317-321
    Fictionalizing the Disciplines: Literature and the Boundaries of Knowledge
    Michael Gamer
    College English, Vol. 57, No. 3 (Mar., 1995), pp. 281-286
    Writing Without Reading: The Decline of Literature in the Composition Classroom
    John Briggs
    Dept. of English, UC Riverside
    Feb 2001
    Critics, Classrooms, and Commonplaces
    LA Wilder
    Dissertation, Univ. of Texas-Austin
    May 2003
    “Rhetoricizing English Studies: Students’ Ways of Reading Oleanna”
    Raymond, Richard C.
    Pedagogy – Volume 3, Issue 1, Winter 2003, pp. 53-71

  12. Susanna Branyon

    Er…so apparently my post didn’t post a few hours ago. Doh. I’d bet $5 I added wrong. Now, post Marie Antoinette, I’ll try again…
    I’m afraid I don’t have much to post, though. I started my search on the Web of Science because they have a feature that allows you to sort by publication date. The search engine there told me that the oldest Flannery O’Connor scholarship was from 1982–an article called “Her Life, Her Library, and Her Book Reviews.” I have a hard time believing this is the first scholarship, and not only does this sound uninteresting, it’s not cited by anyone. Ever. So I switched both searches and search engines and went to Google Scholar. There, I looked up a great book about Flannery O’Connor called Flannery O’Connor and the Christ-haunted South”. It was published in 2004, so I wouldn’t expect it to have many citations. Google Scholar brought up 3:
    [CITATION] HARDSCRABBLE CHRISTIANITY Review of Ralph C. Wood’s Flannery O’Connor and the Christ-Haunted South – FullText@NCSU
    J Perreault – REVIEW OF POLITICS, 2005 – UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME
    Web Search – BL Direct
    [CITATION] Flannery O’Connor and the Christ-Haunted South, by Ralph C. Wood
    C Bruce – THEOLOGY TODAY-PENNSYLVANIA-, 2005 – SCIENCE PRESS
    Web Search – BL Direct
    [CITATION] Review of Flannery O’Connor and the Christ-Haunted South by Ralph C. Wood
    AB Gardiner – NEW OXFORD REVIEW, 2006 – NEW OXFORD REVIEW INC.
    Web Search – BL Direct
    There were a few other sources listed, though, and I wonder about them. Some of them were people’s theses. Others were works of theology that mentioned the book. Why were these not flagged as “citations”? Doesn’t everything that qualifies for Google Scholar have to be scholarly?

  13. Joshua Clements

    Film as Ethnography By Peter Ian Crawford, David Turton. Manchester University Press. 1992.
    Cited by 20:
    Documenting Ourselves-Pa: : Film, Video, and Culture
    By Sharon R. Sherman. University Press of Kentucky. 1998.
    which is cited by 4:
    Videography in marketing and consumer research By Russell W. Belk and Robert V. Kozinets.
    I think this method is going to be successful going forward. I’ve found a few entire “books” in pdf format to peruse, without much digging at all. I am positive I will be using this method for my bibliography and for papers.

  14. Sowmya Bharadwaj

    Topic: English for Specific Purposes (ESP)
    1. This was oldest book/ article I could trace in my field of study. My search for related citations lead to a lot of Chinese and Spanish articles which have cited this book!
    English for specific purposes R Mackay, A Mountford – 1978 – Longman
    Cited by 18
    2.ESP (English for Specific Purposes): The Present Position?PC Robinson – 1980 – Pergamon Press
    Cited by 27
    Citation Chain:
    English for general academic purposes: Catering to discipline-specific needs, I Liyanage, G Birch, QJER [ Contents Vol 17, 2001)
    3. English for Specific Purposes: International in Scope, Specific in Purpose, AM Johns, T Dudley-Evans – TESOL Quarterly, 1991
    Cited by 20
    Citation chain:
    A modem history of written discourse analysis, Kaplan RB, Grabe W, JOURNAL OF SECOND LANGUAGE WRITING 11 (3): 191-223 AUG 2002
    EST: evading scientific text, Ward J, ENGLISH FOR SPECIFIC PURPOSES 20 (2): 141-152 2001
    Hedging in scientific research articles, Johns A, ENGLISH FOR SPECIFIC PURPOSES 20 (2): 200-203 2001
    All the three attempts showed up articles mostly in foreign languages like Chinese, Spanish, Croatian (!!!) or led to articles that weren’t too useful for my research. However there were a handful which were useful, but had restricted access. I’m hopeful though that I should be able to trace the print versions of these books/journals in the library.

  15. Nancy McVittie

    (Posting late due to technical difficulties)
    Via Google Scholar:
    Pie and Chase: Gag, Spectacle and Narrative in Slapstick Comedy by D. Crafton
    (this is only a citation, though–I can’t figure out how to get more information, such as where it’s from or when it was published. My only option is a web search, which doesn’t seem very fruitful. I do, however, intend to look it up later, because it really seems to suit my purposes and my topic.)
    It was, however, cited by four sources:
    Jayamanne, L. Toward Cinema and Its Double-Cross: Cross-Cultural Mimesis, Indiana University Press, 2001.
    Stamp, Sheli and Keil, Charles. American Cinema’s Transition Era: Audiences, Institutions and Practices, University of California Press, 2004
    Trahair, Lisa. “Short-Circuiting the Dilectic: Narrative and Slapstick in the Cinema of Buster Keaton.” Narrative. Vol. 10, No.3. The Ohio State University, October 2003.
    The fourth citation must be in characters from another language, as it’s all ?????’s. I wonder what it was, though…
    Following the citation chain:
    Jayamanne, L. Toward Cinema and Its Double-Cross: Cross-Cultural Mimesis, Indiana University Press, 2001.
    Is cited by three. They are:
    Collins, Felicity and Davis, Therese. Australian Cinema After Mabo. Cambridge University Press, 2004.
    Jayamanne, L. “Pursuing Micromovements in Room 202.” Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society, 2004. (Do you really have to cite yourself? That seem creepy somehow.)
    Dawkins, Roger. “It Took Spinoza and Structuralism to Teach Deleuze That Meaning is Not Necessarily Attributed to the Sign.” Semiotica. October 2005.
    And none of these has anything remotely to do with my topic (or even a broad area of it, as far as I can tell) so I don’t think I will follow this citation chain any further.

  16. Daniel Parsons

    Here is the Book that I followed the Citation chain with:
    Wittgenstein’s Ladder: Poetic Language and the Strangeness of the Ordinary – M Perloff – 1999
    I Used Google Scholar. Some of these sources were very helpful, and some were not.
    Visual Analogy: Consciousness as the Art of Connecting – BM Stafford – 2001 –
    Page 1. VISUA L ANA LOGY CONSCIOUSN ESS AS TH E ART OF CON N ECTING Barbara
    Maria Stafford VISUAL ANA LOGY Page 3. The MIT …
    Performativity and the event: enacting a philosophy of difference
    JD Dewsbury – Environment and Planning D: Society and Space, 2000 – envplan.com
    “The theatre of repetition is opposed to the theatre of representation,
    just as movement is opposed to the concept and to
    [BOOK] Cognitive Fictions – J Tabbi – 2002 – books.google.com
    JosephTabbi Cognitive Tictions Thi eOne YH7K-GYJ-3HR6
    Electronic Mediations KATHERINE HAYLES, MARK POSTER, AND SAMUEL WEBER SERIES EDITORS
    Persuasion as Respect for Persons: An Alternative View of Autonomy and of the Limits of Discourse –
    YM Barilan, M Weintraub – The Journal of Medicine and Philosophy, 2001 – Taylor & Francis
    Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 2001,
    Vol. 26, No. 1, pp. 13±33
    BOOK] Feminist Interpretations of Ludwig Wittgenstein N Scheman, PO’Connor – 2002
    FEMINIST INTElipII[TATIIINS OF I.IIOWIG WITTG[NST[IN CPD9-RJC-HSFW
    NANCY TUANA, GENERAL EDITOR This series consists
    Poetry, the University, and the Culture of Distraction -J Monroe – Diacritics, 1996 – muse.jhu.edu Copyright © 1996 The Johns Hopkins University Press. All
    rights reserved. Diacritics26.3-4 (1996) 3-30, …
    Perloff’s Wittgenstein: W (h) ither Poetic Theory?
    D Kellogg – Diacritics, 1996 – muse.jhu.edu
    Copyright © 1996 The Johns Hopkins University Press. All
    rights reserved. Diacritics26.3-4 (1996) 67-85,
    Syntextural Investigations –
    J Monroe – Diacritics, 1996 – muse.jhu.edu
    Copyright © 1996 The Johns Hopkins University Press. All rights
    reserved. Diacritics26.3-4 (1996) 126-141,
    Joy and the Paradox of Control
    MD Osborne, DJ Brady – International Journal of Education & the Arts, 2000 – ijea.asu.edu
    International Journal of Education & the Arts. Volume 1 Number 1. March 15, 2000.
    Joy and the Paradox of Control. Margery D. Osborne & David J. Brady.
    ?In Love with Hiding?: Samuel Beckett?s War
    M Perloff – epc.buffalo.edu
    Page 1. Iowa Review, 35, no. 2 (2005): 76-103. ?In Love with Hiding?:
    Samuel Beckett?s War Marjorie Perloff Vire will wind
    Between Pathos and Pathology: New Music!
    NEW MUSIC – homepage.mac.com
    Between Pathos and Pathology: New Music! “NEW MUSIC” This
    battle-cry has evidently been created because one of these …
    WHY DECONSTRUCT?
    PH Britto – angelfire.com
    WHY DECONSTRUCT? Paulo Henriques Britto The central idea of this
    paper is by no means novel. My criticism of deconstruction …
    Poetry matters: introducing the criticism of Marjorie Perloff
    Miller – Textual Practice, 2004 – Taylor & Francis
    Textual Practice 18(2), 2004, 153?166 Tyrus Miller Poetry matters:
    introducing the criticism of Marjorie Perloff For many
    Solitary Inventions: David Markson at the End of the Line –
    J Tabbi – MODERN FICTION STUDIES, 1997 – muse.jhu.edu
    Copyright © 1997 The Purdue Research Foundation. All rights reserved.
    Modern Fiction Studies 43.3 (1997) 745-772,
    Reading Wittgenstein: The Rehersal of Prejudice A response to Dr. McCarty
    M Peters, J Marshall – Studies in Philosophy and Education, 2002 – Springer
    Page 1. Response MICHAEL PETERS and JAMES MARSHALL READING WITTGENSTEIN:
    THE REHERSAL OF PREJUDICE
    Performing the Everyday Two Danish Photo-Books from the ?70s
    M Sandbye – hf.uib.no
    Page 1. Performing the Everyday Two Danish Photo-Book
    [BOOK] Derek Jarman and Lyric Film: The Mirror and the Sea
    Derek Jarman and Lyric Film Steven …
    [DOC] MA in Modern European Literature: Autumn Term 2005 Fiction and Postmodernity: Endgames of European ?
    L Wittgenstein, O Certainty, WG Sebald, A Nature,
    Dr Daniel Steuer (Arts A165). MA in Modern European Literature: Autumn Term 2005.
    Fiction and Postmodernity: Endgames of European Literature.
    Strategizing the Ordinary – FullText@NCSU
    J Rasula – UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO QUARTERLY, 1998 – utpjournals.com
    Published in University of Toronto Quarterly – Volume 67 Number 3, Summer
    1998.
    ” The Physiognomy of the Thing”: Sentences and Paragraphs in Stein and Wittgenstein
    S Meyer – MODERNISM MODERNITY, 1998 – muse.jhu.edu
    Copyright © 1998 The Johns Hopkins University Press. All rights
    reserved. Modernism/Modernity 5.1 (1998) 99-116,
    1 INTRODUÇÃO
    I Filosóficas – uff.br
    Page 1. O JOGO DE LINGUAGEM INTERPRETAR Ana Paula G. El-Jaick * 1 INTRODUÇÃO
    O presente trabalho é uma tentativa de se chegar …
    Séries Discretas
    RV de Carvalho – ucm.es
    Séries Discretas Ou ontologia e barroco na poesia de George Oppen. Prof.
    Ruy Vasconcelos de Carvalho Programa de Comunicação e …
    The last two assigments I posted, I didn’t include my name. I did them, however.

  17. Scott Dill

    The only relevant article that turned up in the ISI Web of Knowledge search of “Shakespeare and Kierkegaard” was an article by K.K. Cheung,SHAKESPEARE AND KIERKEGAARD – DREAD IN ‘MACBETH’ in SHAKESPEARE QUARTERLY 35 (4): 430-439 1984.
    I’m interested in how many people have written about Kierkegaard’s theory of indirect communication in relation to Shakespeare’s plays. Well, this article has been cited in two other articles. 1) Lost in translation: Reconsidering Shakespeare’s ‘Macbeth’ and Kurosawa’s ‘Throne of Blood’ by Suzuki E in
    LITERATURE-FILM QUARTERLY 34 (2): 93-103 2006 and 2) PATRIARCHY AND JEALOUSY IN ‘OTHELLO’ AND THE ‘WINTERS TALE’ by COHEN D in MODERN LANGUAGE QUARTERLY 48 (3): 207-223 SEP 1987.
    Not too popular an article. Perhaps not too popular a topic. More of a tight circle than a chain.
    Google Scholar brought out some more. The first citation was the same as the one from ISI Web of Knowledge and only listed one of the two citations listed there.
    However, a book, Shakespeare, Kierkegaard, and existential tragedy, by MG Bielmeier and published by Edwin Mellon Press Lewiston, NY in 2000, came up early. In the related articles link I came up with another book, Shakespeare and the Dialectic of Certainty, by LA Jacobus, published in 1992 by St. Martin’s Press New York. Both of these look promising.
    Most of the stuff is on Hamlet as a kind of existential hero, which isn’t where I’m going at all. Limiting the search with the added term “Henry IV” was helpful. This brought up a recent article from the journal Textual Practice, Volume 20, Number 1 / February 2006 by Alan Sinfield, but it didn’t list his citations and no other articles had cited him.
    Not much of a chain here, but a bit of the thrill that I may have something new and different to say about Shakespeare, which has been a daunting task.

  18. Glenice Woodard

    1. Braddy, Haldeen. “Chaucer and Dame Alice Perrers.” Speculum 21(Apr. 1946): 222-228. (Cited by Richard Rex) cited by 2
    2. Rex, Richard. “The Sins of Madame Eglentyne” and Other Essays on Chaucer. Newark: University of Delaware, 1995. (Cited by Michael Calabrese) cited by 3
    3. Calabrese, Michael. “Performing the Prioress: “Conscience” and Responsibility in Studies of Chaucer’s Prioress’s Tale.” Texas Studies in Literature and Language 44(Spring 2002): 66-91. (Cited by Gregory J. Wilsbacher) cited by 1
    4. Wilsbacher, Gregory J.. “Lumiansky’s Paradox: Ethics, Aesthetics and Chaucer’s “Prioress’s Tale”.” College Literature 32(2005): 1-28. (this article has not yet been listed as having been cited)
    For this chain I started with the oldest article I could find and followed it. None of these articles was cited more than three times. In each case when I followed the link, only one of the articles that had cited the previous article had itself been cited. I think this may be an indicator that there is room for scholarly articles based on the Prioress?s tale. Of course more research than this would be required to determine that for certain. Since this chain yielded so few entries, I tried beginning with the item that had been cited most often and continuing to choose from each list, the item that had been cited most often. I didn?t even bother including that chain here because by the time I reached the end of it, I had gotten so far off from my original topic that I didn?t even recognize what was at the end of the chain: Data-driven generation of emphatic facial displays. What I did find very interesting is that Chaucer?s work is cited by people doing work in the areas of Rhetoric, Linguistics, Medieval Culture, the English Language and even Modular Cloning. Versatile chap, Chaucer.