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Speech and Rhetorical Studies Commons

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2005

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Articles 1 - 13 of 13

Full-Text Articles in Speech and Rhetorical Studies

Ua3/9/5 Faculty-Staff Convocation, Wku President's Office Aug 2005

Ua3/9/5 Faculty-Staff Convocation, Wku President's Office

WKU Archives Records

Speech delivered by WKU president Gary Ransdell at fall convocation. He discusses achievements, growth, curriculum, cooperation, WKU spirit, international study programs and optimism.


Ua3/9/5 Special Unveiling Of Granite Panels On The Guthrie Bell Tower, Wku President's Office Aug 2005

Ua3/9/5 Special Unveiling Of Granite Panels On The Guthrie Bell Tower, Wku President's Office

WKU Archives Records

Program and talking points used by WKU president Gary Ransdell at the unveiling of the granite panels on the Guthrie Bell Tower honoring WKU servicemen and veterans.


Ua3/9/5 Conservation Reserve Enhancement Program (Crep), Wku President's Office Aug 2005

Ua3/9/5 Conservation Reserve Enhancement Program (Crep), Wku President's Office

WKU Archives Records

Talking points used by WKU president Gary Ransdell regarding WKU's partnering with Conservation Reserve Enhancement Program.


Accessing The Spoken Word, Jerry Goldman, Steve Renals, Steven Bird, Franciska De Jong, Marcello Federico, Carl Fleischhauer, Mark Kornbluh, Lori Lamel, Douglas W. Oard, Claire Stewart, Richard Wright Aug 2005

Accessing The Spoken Word, Jerry Goldman, Steve Renals, Steven Bird, Franciska De Jong, Marcello Federico, Carl Fleischhauer, Mark Kornbluh, Lori Lamel, Douglas W. Oard, Claire Stewart, Richard Wright

Faculty Publications, UNL Libraries

Spoken-word audio collections cover many domains, including radio and television broadcasts, oral narratives, governmental proceedings, lectures, and telephone conversations. The collection, access, and preservation of such data is stimulated by political, economic, cultural, and educational needs. This paper outlines the major issues in the field, reviews the current state of technology, examines the rapidly changing policy issues relating to privacy and copyright, and presents issues relating to the collection and preservation of spoken audio content.


Ua3/9/5 Sygen Announcement, Wku President's Office Jun 2005

Ua3/9/5 Sygen Announcement, Wku President's Office

WKU Archives Records

Program and talking points used by WKU president Gary Ransdell when announcing $2.5 million gift from Sygen and the creation of the Sygen Chair in Biotechnology.


Ua3/9/5 Wku Owensboro Campus Ribbon Cutting, Wku President's Office Jun 2005

Ua3/9/5 Wku Owensboro Campus Ribbon Cutting, Wku President's Office

WKU Archives Records

Talking points used by WKU president Gary Ransdell at WKU Owensboro ribbon cutting.


Ua3/9/5 Islamic Center Of Bowling Green Open House, Wku President's Office May 2005

Ua3/9/5 Islamic Center Of Bowling Green Open House, Wku President's Office

WKU Archives Records

Speech delivered by WKU president Gary Ransdell at the Islamic Center of Bowling Green open house. He discusses the internationalization of Bowling Green.


Ua3/9/5 Dedication Complex For Engineering & Biological Sciences, Wku President's Office Jan 2005

Ua3/9/5 Dedication Complex For Engineering & Biological Sciences, Wku President's Office

WKU Archives Records

Talking points used by WKU president Gary Ransdell at the dedication of the Complex for Engineering & Biological Sciences.


Practicing The Ancient Art Of Memoria In The Modern Classroom, Jackson B. Miller Jan 2005

Practicing The Ancient Art Of Memoria In The Modern Classroom, Jackson B. Miller

Faculty Publications

Objectives: To challenge students' memorization and speaking skills by having them present an excerpt from a previously delivered speech.

Courses: basic, public speaking


"I Knew There Was Something Wrong With That Paper": Scientific Rhetorical Styles And Scientific Misunderstandings, Carol Reeves Jan 2005

"I Knew There Was Something Wrong With That Paper": Scientific Rhetorical Styles And Scientific Misunderstandings, Carol Reeves

Scholarship and Professional Work - LAS

This selection unpacks scientific prose and claim substantiation for Nobel Prize winner, Stan Prusiner, in the transmissible spongiform encephlopathies field (i.e., mad cow disease). Applying linguistic strategies such as M. A. K. Halliday's "favorite clause type," the author examines argumentative strategies in dense scientific prose both in bold and cautious rhetorical styles and invented lexical changes in new scientific development.


The Public Sphere And The Norms Of Transactional Argument, Jean Goodwin Jan 2005

The Public Sphere And The Norms Of Transactional Argument, Jean Goodwin

English Publications

An outsider to argument theory, should she look through the rich outpouring of our recent work, might be amused to find us theorists not following our own prescriptions. We propound our ideas, but we don't always interact with each other--we don't argue. The essays by William Rehg and Robert Asen make promising start on rectifying this difficulty. I want to discuss them, first, to show how they acknowledge in exemplary fashion a pair of challenges I think we should all be addressing; and next to consider their specific responses.


Foucault And Habermas, David Ingram Jan 2005

Foucault And Habermas, David Ingram

Philosophy: Faculty Publications and Other Works

The article is a comprehensive comparison of Foucault and Habermas which focuses on their distinctive styles of critical theory. The article maintains that Foucault's virtue ethical understanding of aesthetic self-realization as a form of resistance to normalizing practices provides counterpoint to Habermas's more juridical approach to institutional justice and the critique of ideology. The article contains an extensive discussion of their respective treatments of speech action, both strategic and communicative, and concludes by addressing Foucault's understanding of parrhesia as a non-discursive form of truth-telling.


What Does Arguing Look Like?, Jean Goodwin Jan 2005

What Does Arguing Look Like?, Jean Goodwin

English Publications

Even on our best days, we teachers of argumentation sometimes suspect that our students are thinking bad things about us: that they don't like our subject! In this essay, I will give an account of a classroom exercise I call "What Does Arguing Look Like?" aimed to elicit and confront this suspected negative view of arguing. I'll start by pointing out why we need to know what our students are thinking. I'll then describe the exercise as I used it in one class, and analyze in detail the results it produced. And I'll close with some ...