Bibliography of Wikipedia
Biography of Rev. Dr Isaiah O. Jemine (JP) MZ. (King of Zion II).
Rev. Dr I.O Jemine (King of Zion II), The spiritual father and supreme head of Zion Mission (C & S Church of Zion) World Wide. He was born on the 7th of September, 1910 at Opuba in Arogbo-Ibe kingdom in Ese-Odo Local Government Area of Ondo state, Nigeria. He founded Bolowoghu Zion (Bolowou) in May 2, 1958. A spiritual town founded and built to worship God. Bolowou Zion is now the centre of C & S Church of Zion World Wide. He was a missionary and travelled wide to preach the Gospel of God.
- Ayers, Phoebe; Matthews, Charles; Yates, Ben (2008). How Wikipedia Works: And How You Can Be a Part of It. No Starch Press. ISBN 9781593271763. is a how-to reference for using and contributing to Wikipedia, targeted at "students, professors, and everyday experts and fans". It offers specific sections for teachers, reusers, and researchers.
- Broughton, John (2008). Wikipedia – The Missing Manual. O'Reilly Media. ISBN 9780596521745. is a how-to guide that explains the process of contributing to Wikipedia.
- Dalby, Andrew (2009). The World and Wikipedia: How We Are Editing Reality. Siduri Books. ISBN 9780956205209.
- Fruhlinger, Josh; Lastowka, Conor (2011). [Citation Needed]: The Best of Wikipedia's Worst Writing. CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform. ISBN 9781466346987. spotlights comically bad passages from Wikipedia entries.
- La Révolution Wikipédia (The Wikipedia Revolution), published in France in 2007, is a multi-authored study of Wikipedia focusing on the encyclopedia's reliability and its likely influence on printed reference books. Special attention is given to the French Wikipedia. The preface is contributed by Pierre Assouline, known as a critic of Wikipedia.
- Keen, Andrew (2007). The Cult of the Amateur: How Today's Internet is Killing Our Culture. Crown Business. ISBN 9780385520805. is entrepreneur and Internet critic Andrew Keen's first book and is a critique of the enthusiasm surrounding user generated content, peer production, and other Web 2.0-related phenomena.
- Lih, Andrew (2009). The Wikipedia Revolution: How a Bunch of Nobodies Created the World's Greatest Encyclopedia. Hyperion. ISBN 9781401303716.
- Lovink, Geert and Nathaniel Tkacz, editors (2011): Critical Point of View: A Wikipedia Reader. Institute of Network Cultures, Amsterdam.
- O'Sullivan, Dan (2009). Wikipedia: A New Community of Practice?. Farnham, Surrey: Ashgate. ISBN 9780754674337. OCLC 320696473.
- Reagle, Joseph M. Jr. (2010). Good Faith Collaboration: The Culture of Wikipedia. The MIT Press. ISBN 9780262014472. Reagle is now an Assistant Professor of Communication Studies at Northeastern University, and a faculty associate at the Berkman Center for Internet and Society at Harvard Law School). The foreword is by Lawrence Lessig.
- Book review in the Sacramento Book Review, Vol. 1 Iss. 2, October, 2008, p.19.
- "The Charms of Wikipedia", a review by Nicholson Baker, The New York Review of Books, Volume 55, No. 4, March 20, 2008.
- David Cox, "The Truth According To Wikipedia" in Evening Standard (22 October 2009)
- "Hit Tumblr Mocks Wikipedia's Most Ridiculous Claims". Mashable. Retrieved 2013-01-07.
- Kakutani, Michiko (2007-06-29). "The Cult of the Amateur". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-08-20.
- Biography, authors homepage.
- Andrew Lih. The Wikipedia Revolution. Hyperion, March 17, 2009. ISBN 978-1-4013-0371-6
- "Everybody Knows Everything", Jeremy Philips, The Wall Street Journal, March 18, 2009
- "Wikipedia: Exploring Fact City", Noam Cohen, New York Times, March 28, 2009
- "Critical Point of View: A Wikipedia Reader". Network Culture.org. 10 May 2011. Retrieved 21 December 2011.(ISBN 978-90-78146-13-1)
- Bulatovic, Peja (January 14, 2011). "Wikipedia turns 10". CBC News.
- Solon, Olivia (January 11, 2011). "A Decade Of Wikipedia, The Poster Child For Collaboration". Wired.