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Extra info for Authorial Stance in Research Articles: Examples from Applied Linguistics and Educational Technology
Human Self-sourced: We argue that …, Our conclusion was that ... Other-sourced: Tarone and Bigelow (2005) argued that …; Researchers have argued that … b. Nonhuman Self-sourced: This study found that …; The findings indicate that … Other-sourced: Their results indicated that …; Several previous studies have shown that … c. It Self-sourced: It can be concluded that …; It is clear that … Other-sourced: It was argued that … (Smith 2000). 2 Framework for the coding of that-complement structures and Manning, 1996, 1998; Hyland, 2002a; Thomas and Hawes, 1994; Thompson, 1994; Thompson and Ye, 1991).
G. g. emphatic ‘do’ or imperative structure). e. studying how writers express their attitude or judgment, and thus the two terms can be said to be used in more or less the same way. e. whether the writer shows his/her presence explicitly or implicitly in the text), as well as the writer’s expression of attitudes, feelings, judgments about a proposition or entity in the text. Some of the definitions of ‘stance’ or ‘evaluation’ in previous studies entail that stance refers to writers’ attitudes or judgments only.
Promsin (2006) studies the use of modality across the moves of engineering abstracts. Lindeberg (1995) investigates the distribution of tenses and modals in various sections of research articles in finance, management, and marketing. Rundblad (2007) shows how impersonality is expressed through the use of the passive voice in medical research articles, while Hyland and Tse (2005a, b) explore how that-clause constructions express authorial stance in research article abstracts. Most of these studies examine an individual feature and its distribution across sections of the research article, confirming Hunston’s (1994) observation that the writer’s persuasion varies from section to section.