According to the third edition of How to Write and Publish a Scientific Paper that I have, one should list only significant, published references. References to unpublished data, papers in press, abstracts, theses, and other secondary materials should not clutter up the References or Literature Cited section (i.e. Bibliography). If such a reference seems absolutely necessary, one may add it parenthetically, or as a footnote in the text.
I do not necessarily agree with this since, I have seen theses (at least) being cited in the Bibliography, not to mention URL's to websites (where information is more transient).
As for the use of inclusive pagination (i.e. first and last page numbers), it makes it easier for potential users to distinguish between one-page notes and 50 page review articles. The only time I have seen this done is to distinguish between articles/chapters in @journal, @incollection, @book or @inbook type references to say the least. Typically, the style has been to include all pages of the reference rather than a subset of pages. If you want to make reference to a particular page or chapter of a dissertation or thesis, however, you may do so in your text along with the citation. For example,
In chapter 1 of Micciancio's PhD thesis ....blah.
Where  appears beside the reference to Micciancio's PhD thesis in the Bibliography. At least, that's how I've seen others do it.
Ex-citing stuff, isn't it...? ;-)
P.S. Here are a couple of examples of how referenced articles, books and theses appear in the Bibliography using the IEEE style.
 Bart Preneel, “The state of cryptographic hash functions”,
in Lectures on Data Security, I. Damgård, Ed.,
Berlin Heidelberg, January 1999, vol. 1561/1999, pp.
 Wenbo Mao, Modern Cryptography Theory and Practice,
Prentice Hall, 2004.
 Eli Biham and Adi Shamir, Differential cryptanalysis of
the data encryption standard, Springer-Verlag, London,
 Xiaoyun Wang and Hongbo Yu, “How to break MD5 and
other hash functions”, EUROCRYPT 2005, pp. 19–35,
 Bart Van Rompay, Analysis and Design of Cryptographic
Hash Functions, MAC Algorithms and Block
Ciphers, PhD thesis, KATHOLIEKE UNIVERSITEIT
LEUVEN, Kasteelpark Arenberg 10, 3001 Leuven-
Heverlee, June 2004.
Note that the first citation is from an @inprocedings type reference, while the fourth is from a @journal. The second and third citation are @book type references, while the fifth is a thesis. Note that the above references were generated using BiBTeX. Although it is possible to add inclusive pagination to the @book and @thesis type references, BiBTeX will ignore them. I have tried and tested this for the @thesis style at least.