Amirian, Z., Kassaian, Z., & Tavakoli, M. (2008). Genre analysis: An investigation of the discussion sections of applied linguistics research articles. The Asian ESP Journal, 4(1), 39-63.
Amnuai, W. & Wannaruk, A. (2013). Investigating move structure of English Applied Linguistics research article discussions published in international and Thai journals. English Language Teaching, 6(2), 1-13.
Anthony, L. (2001). Characteristic features of research article titles in computer science. IEEE Transactions on Professional Communication, 44(3), 187-194.
Ball, R. (2009). Scholarly communication in transition: The use of question marks in the titles of scientific articles in medicine, life sciences and physics 1966-2005. Scientometrics 79 (3), 667–679.
Basturkemn, H. (2012). A genre-based investigation of discussion sections of research articles in dentistry and disciplinary variation. Journal of English for Academic Purposes, 11(2), 134-144.
Bazerman, C. (1997). The life of genre, the life in the classroom. In W. Bishop & H. Ostrum (Eds.), Genre and writing (pp. 19–26). Portsmouth, New Hampshire: Boynton.
Berkenkotter, C., & Huckin, T. N. (1995). Genre knowledge in disciplinary communication: Cognition, culture, power. Hillsdale, New Jersey: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.
Biber, D., & Conrad, S. (2009). Register, genre, and style. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Biber, D., & Gray, B. (2010).Challenging stereotypes about academic writing: Complexity elaboration, explicitness. Journal of English for Academic Purposes, 9(1), 2-20.
Biber, D., Johansson, S., Leech, G., Conrad, S. & Finegan, E. (2000). Longman grammar of spoken and written English. London: Longman.
Brett, P. (1994). A genre analysis of the results section of sociology articles. English for Specific Purposes, 22(4), 365-385.
Burrough-Boenisch, J. (2003). Examining present tense conventions in scientific writing in the light of reader reactions to three Dutch-authored discussions. English for Specific Purposes, 22(1), 5-24.
Busch-Lauer, I. (2000). Titles in English and German research papers in medicine and linguistics. In A. Trosborg (Ed.), Analysing professional genres (pp.77-97). Amsterdam: John Benjamins.
Buxton, A. B., & Meadows, A. J. (1977). The variation in the information content of titles of research papers with time and discipline. Journal of Documentation, 33(1), 46-52.
Cross, C., & Oppenheim, C. (2006). A genre analysis of scientific abstracts. Journal of Documentation, 62(4), 428-446.
Day, R. A. (1994). How to write and publish scientific papers. Phoenix: Oryx Press.
Dudley-Evans, T. (1984). A preliminary investigation of the writing of dissertation titles. In G. James (Ed.), The ESP classroom: Methodology, materials, expectations (pp.40-46). Exeter: Exeter Linguistic Studies.
Dudley-Evans, T. (1994). Genre analysis: An approach to text analysis for ESP. In M. Coulthard (Ed.), Advances in written text analysis (pp.219-228). London: Rutledge.
Fallahi Moghimi. M., & Erzi, M. (2003). Genre analysis in language teaching: An investigation of the structure of the discussion section of language-teaching-journal articles. Iranian Journal of Applied Linguistics, 6(1), 69-81.
Gesuato, S. (2008). Encoding of information in titles: Academic practices across four genres in linguistics. In C. Taylor (Ed.), The Role of E-corpora in Translation and Language learning (pp.127–157). Ecolingua Italy: EdizioniUniversità di Trieste.
Goodman, N. W. (2000). Survey of active verbs in the titles of clinical trial reports. British Medical Journal, 320, 914-915. Retrieved from: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC27333/
Habibi, P. (2008). Genre analysis of research article introductions across ESP: Psycholinguistics, and Sociolinguistics. Iranian Journal of Applied Linguistics, 11(2), 87-114.
Haggan, M. (2004). Research paper titles in literature, linguistics and science: Dimensions of attraction. Journal of Pragmatics, 36(2), 293-317.
Halliday, M. A. K. (1994). An introduction to functional grammar (2nd Ed.), London: Edward Arnold.
Halliday, M. A. K. (1998). Things and relations: Regrammaticising experience as technical knowledge. In J. R. Martin & R. Veel (Eds.), Reading science: Critical and functional perspectives on discourse of science (pp. 185-235). London: Routledge.
Hartley, J. (2007). Planning that title: Practices and preferences for titles with colons in academic articles. Library & Information Science Research, 29(4), 553-568.
Herieg, C. (2011).Cross-disciplinary approaches to the English language: Introduction. In T. Popescu, R. Pioariu, & C. Herteg, (Eds.), Cross-disciplinary approaches to the English language: Theory and Practice (pp. 2-5). Newcastle: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.
Hyland, K. (2000). Disciplinary discourses: Social interactions in academic writing. London: Longman.
Hyland, K. (2004). Disciplinary interactions: Metadiscourse in L2 postgraduate writing. Journal of Second Language Writing, 13, 133–151.
Hyon, S. (1996). Genre in three dimensions. Implications for ESL. TESOL Quarterly, 30(4), 693-716.
Jalilifar, A. R. (2010a). Research article introductions: Sub-disciplinary variations in Applied Linguistics. The Journal of Teaching Language Skills, 2
Jalilifar, A. R., Hayati, A. M., & Namdari, N. (2012). A comparative study of research article discussion sections of local and international applied linguistic journals. The journal of Asia TEFL, 9(1), 1-29.
Keshavarz, M. H., Ataei, M. R., & Barzegar, V. (2007). A contrastive study of generic organization of research article introductions written by Iranian and non-Iranian writers in applied linguistics. Teaching English Language and Literature Society of Iran, 1(2), 13-33.
Kuo, C. H. (1999). The use of personal pronouns: Role relationship in scientific journal articles. English for Specific Purposes, 18(2), 121-138.
Lewinson G., Hartley J. (2005). What’s in a title? Number of words and the presence of colons. Scientometrics, 63(2), 341-356.
Lim, J. M. H. (2006). Method sections of management research articles: A pedagogically motivated qualitative study. English for Specific Purposes, 25(3), 282-309.
Mahzari, A. & Maftoon, P. (2007). A contrastive study of the introduction section of English and Persian medical research articles. Iranian Journal of Language Studies, 1(3), 201-214.
Marefat, H., & Mohammadzadeh, S. (2013). Genre analysis of literature research article abstracts: A cross-linguistic, cross-cultural study. Applied research on English language, 2(2), 37-50.
Martin, P. M. (2003). A genre analysis of English and Spanish research paper abstracts in experimental social sciences. English for Specific Purposes, 22(1), 25-43.
Nagano, L. R. (2015). Research article titles and disciplinary conventions: A corpus study of eight disciplines. Journal of Academic Writing, 5(1), 133-144.
Peacock, M. (2002). Communicative moves in the discussion section of research articles. System, 30(4), 479-497.
Peacock, M. (2011). The structure of the Methods section in research articles across eight disciplines. Asian ESP Journal, 7(2), 97-124.
Salager-Meyer, F. (1992). A text-type and move analysis study of verb tense and modality distribution in medical English abstracts. English for specific purposes 11(2), 93-113.
Salager-Meyer, F., & Ariza, M. A. A. (2013). Titles are "serious stuff": A historical study of academic titles. JAHR, 4(7), 257-271.
Samraj.B. (2002). Introductions in research articles: Variations across disciplines. English for Specific Purposes, 21(1), 1-17.
Soler, V. (2007). Writing titles in science: An exploratory study. English for Specific Purposes, 26(1), 90-102.
Soler, V. (2011). Comparative and contrastive observations on scientific titles in written English and Spanish. English for Specific Purposes 30(2), 124-137.
Swales, J. M. (1990). Genre analysis: English in academic and research setting. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Swales, J. M. (2003).Genre analysis: English in academic and research settings. Shanghai: Shanghai Foreign Language Education Press.
Swales, J. M., & Feak, C. B. (1994). Academic writing for graduate students: Essential tasks and skills. Michigan: Michigan University Press.
Tarone, E., Dwyer, S., Gillette, S., & Icke, V. (1998). On the use of the passive and active voice in astrophysics journal papers: With extension to other languages and other fields. English for Specific Purposes, 17(1),113-132.
Thompson, D. K. (1993). Arguing for experimental ‘fact’ in science: A study of research article results sections in Biochemistry. Written Communication, 10(1), 106-128.
Wang, Y., & Bai, Y. (2007). A corpus-based syntactic study of medical research article titles. System, 35(3), 388-399.
Williams, I. A. (1999). Results sections of medical research articles: Analysis of rhetorical categories for pedagogical purposes. English for Specific Purposes, 18(4), 347-366.
Wood, A. S. (1982). An examination of the rhetorical structures of authentic chemistry texts Applied Linguistics 3(2), 121-43.
Yakhontova, T. (2002). Titles of conference presentation abstracts: a cross-cultural perspective. In E. Ventola, C. Shalom & S. Thompson (Eds.), The language of conferencing (pp.277-300). Frankfurt: Peter Lang.
Yang, R., & Allison, D. (2003). Research articles in applied linguistics: Moving from results to conclusions. English for Specific Purposes, 22(4), 365-385.