The Blogora: The Rhetoric Society of America

 

MLAJIL FIRSTS


Submitted by syntaxfactory on January 23, 2014 - 5:34pm


JIM RIDOLFO
RIDOLFO [AT] GMAIL (DOT) COM
#MLAJIL FIRSTS
by ridolfo on January 22, 2014, 3 comments

The Modern Language Association Job Information List has been published since 1965. As part of another project I am working on, I OCRed the complete archive from April 1965 to present. In this post today, I note first mentions of key words or disciplinary phrases reheated to rhetorical studies and technology.

See: http://rid.olfo.org/2014/01/mlajil/ for fulltext of this fascinating historical exercise.

 

Communicating Gender


Submitted by syntaxfactory on January 22, 2014 - 5:04pm


Call for Book Proposals

Communicating Gender features original research examining the role gender plays in communication. It encompasses a wide variety of approaches and methodologies to explore theoretically relevant topics pertaining to the interrelation of gender and communication both in the United States and worldwide. Please follow Lexington Books submission guidelines at: https://rowman.com/page/LexAuthRes or contact a series editor below for more information or to discuss your project.

SERIES EDITORS
Diana Bartelli Carlin

 

More Grants, via the Coalition for Women Scholars in the History of Rhetoric and Composition


Submitted by syntaxfactory on January 21, 2014 - 11:23pm


Sponsor: Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study
Program Number: 02471
Title: Schlesinger Library Oral History Grants
E-mail: slgrants@radcliffe.edu
Web Site: http://www.radcliffe.harvard.edu/schlesinger-library/grants
Program URL:
http://www.radcliffe.harvard.edu/schlesinger-library/grants/oral-history...
SYNOPSIS: The Arthur and Elizabeth Schlesinger Library on the
History of Women in America invites scholars who are conducting oral
history interviews relevant to the history of women or gender in the
United States to apply for support of up to $3,000.
Deadline(s): 03/21/2014

 

Book Announcement (Wander) and CFP


Submitted by syntaxfactory on January 21, 2014 - 10:41am


Omar Swartz, J.D., Ph.D., Omar.Swartz@ucdenver.edu

New Book on Communication and Social Justice and Call for Manuscripts

Shadow Songs: History, Ideology, & Rhetorical Responsibility By Philip
C. Wander

I am pleased to announce that the newest addition to the Communication
and Social Justice book series with Troubador Publishing is available.
The book, Shadow Songs: History, Ideology, & Rhetorical Responsibility,
is Wander's magnum opus of 432 pages, collecting for the first time in a
single source a range of groundbreaking essays in the field of rhetoric

 

Conference Call: Communicating Concepts - Conceptualizing Communication


Submitted by syntaxfactory on January 18, 2014 - 10:18am


Communicating Concepts - Conceptualizing Communication
University of Bielefeld, 28-30 August 2013

 

14 Free Critical Theory Books From University of California Press


Submitted by syntaxfactory on January 16, 2014 - 7:06am


14 Free Critical Theory Books From University of California Press
Via http://www.critical-theory.com/14-free-critical-theory-books-from-univer...

Thanks to Open Culture, we’ve recently discovered that the University of California Press has a massive library of free ebooks, many of which are now out of print.

Users can browse books by subject, which varies from public policy and physics to more critically-minded subjects like political theory and postcolonial studies.

 

Coalition of Women Scholars in the History of Rhetoric and Composition


Submitted by syntaxfactory on January 15, 2014 - 1:01pm


On Wednesday night at this year's 4Cs, we will be celebrating 25 years of
the Coalition of Women Scholars in the History of Rhetoric and Composition.
We will also be looking toward the Coalition's next 25 years, and you can
contribute. *Please click this link

*or
hit reply (but not reply all)* to offer one or more of the following by
2/15*:

- *Nominations* for the 2014-16 CWSHRC Advisory Board;
- *Nominations* for presenters at the 2015 CWSHRC@4Cs session, where we