Recent Books by Faculty

Leilani book 133x200LeiLani Nishime, Undercover Asian: Multiracial Asian Americans in Visual Culture (University of Illinois Press, 2014).
leah book 133x200Leah Ceccarelli, On the Frontier of Science: An American Rhetoric of Exploration and Exploitation (Michigan State University Press, 2013).
christine book 133x253Christine Harold, OurSpace: Resisting the Corporate Control of Culture (University of Minnesota Press, 2009).

Recent Articles by Faculty Members

Ceccarelli, L. (in press) “Bioscience as Change Agent: Rhetorics of Restraint and Inevitability in Response to Advances in Genetic Technologies,” in Rhetoric’s Change: Rhetoric Society of America Selected Conference Proceedings, edited by Jenny Rice and Chelsea Graham (Parlor Press).

Ceccarelli, L. (in press) “Pioneers, Prophets and Profligates: George W. Bush’s Presidential Response to Scientific Resistance,” in Reading the Presidency: Advances in Presidential Rhetoric, edited by Mary Stuckey and Stephen Heidt (Peter Lang Publishing Group).

Ceccarelli, L. “Scientific Ethos and the Cinematic Zombie Outbreak,” Mètode: Science Studies Journal 6 (2016): 107-13.

Harold, Christine. “The Big One that Got Away” in Michael Moore and the Rhetoric of Documentary, Thomas W. Benson and Brian Snee, eds. (Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, 2015).

Harold, Christine. “Motherhood and the Necessity of Invention: The Possibilities of Play in a Culture of Consumption,” in The Motherhood Business: Consumption, Communication, and Privilege, Anne T. Demo and Jennifer L. Borda, eds. (Tuscaloosa: University of Alabama Press, 2015).

Nishime, L. “Whitewashing Yellow Futures in Ex MachinaCloud Atlas, and Advantageous: Gender, Labor, and Technology in Sci-fi Film,” Journal of Asian American Studies 20.1 (Feb. 2017): 29-49.

Nishime, L. “Reviving Bruce: Negotiating Asian Masculinity Through Bruce Lee Paratexts in Giant Robot and Angry Asian Man,” Critical Studies in Media Communication, Spring 2017.

Nishime, LeiLani and Anjali Vats. “Containment as Neocolonial Visual Rhetoric: Fashion, Yellowface, and Karl Lagerfeld’s ‘Idea of China,’ with Anjali Vats, Quarterly Journal of Speech, 99.4 (2013): 423-447.

Nishime, LeiLani. “The Case for Cablinasian: Multiracial Naming from Plessy to Tiger Woods,” Communication Theory, 22:1 (February 2012): 92-111.

McGarrity, Matt and Benjamin Crosby. “Public Speaking Textbooks and Rhetorical Invention,” Rhetoric Society Quarterly 42.2 (2012): 164-186.

Souders, Michael. “The Prophetic Imagination and the Rhetoric of ‘Freedom’ in the Prosperity Gospel,” The Journal of Communication and Religion 37 (Summer 2014): 93-116.

Souders, Michael and Kara Dillard. “Framing Connections: An Essay on Improving the Relationship between Rhetorical and Social Scientific Frame Studies, Including a Study on G.W. Bush’s Framing of Immigration,” International Journal of Communication 8 (2014): 1008-1028.

Recent Articles by Graduate Students

Bellinger, M. “The rhetoric of error in digital media,” Computational Culture: A Journal of Software Studies, 5 (2016).

Bellinger, Matt. “Bae Caught Me Tweetin’: On the Representational Stance of the Selfie.” International Journal of Communication 9 (2015): 1806-1817.

Lippman Hoskins, Margeaux B. “Glee and Being ‘Born This Way’: Therapeutic and Postracial Rhetorics.” In D. K. Faill and B. C. Johnson (Eds.), Glee and “New Directions” for Social Change (Boston, MA: Sense Publishers/Springer, 2015).