Open Access. Powered by Scholars. Published by Universities.®

Speech and Rhetorical Studies Commons

Open Access. Powered by Scholars. Published by Universities.®

2,454 Full-Text Articles 1,648 Authors 706,435 Downloads 130 Institutions

All Articles in Speech and Rhetorical Studies

Faceted Search

2,454 full-text articles. Page 4 of 61.

Complete Issue 17(1), 2018 Minnesota State University, Mankato

Complete Issue 17(1)

Speaker & Gavel

Complete digitized issue (volume 17, issue 1, Fall 1979) of Speaker & Gavel.


Complete Issue 16(3), 2018 Minnesota State University, Mankato

Complete Issue 16(3)

Speaker & Gavel

Complete digitized issue (volume 16, issue 3, Spring 1979) of Speaker & Gavel.


Complete Issue 16(2), 2018 Minnesota State University, Mankato

Complete Issue 16(2)

Speaker & Gavel

Complete digitized issue (volume 16, issue 2, Winter 1979) of Speaker & Gavel.


Complete Issue 16(1), 2018 Minnesota State University, Mankato

Complete Issue 16(1)

Speaker & Gavel

Complete digitized issue (volume 16, issue 1, Fall 1978) of Speaker & Gavel.


Complete Issue 15(4), 2018 Minnesota State University, Mankato

Complete Issue 15(4)

Speaker & Gavel

Complete digitized issue (volume 15, issue 4, Summer 1978) of Speaker & Gavel.


Complete Issue 15(3), 2018 Minnesota State University, Mankato

Complete Issue 15(3)

Speaker & Gavel

Complete digitized issue (volume 15, issue 3, Spring 1978) of Speaker & Gavel.


Complete Issue 15(2), 2018 Minnesota State University, Mankato

Complete Issue 15(2)

Speaker & Gavel

Complete digitized issue (volume 15, issue 2, Winter 1978) of Speaker & Gavel.


Complete Issue 15(1), 2018 Minnesota State University, Mankato

Complete Issue 15(1)

Speaker & Gavel

Complete issue (volume 15, issue 1, Fall 1977) of Speaker & Gavel.


Complete Issue 14(4), 2018 Minnesota State University, Mankato

Complete Issue 14(4)

Speaker & Gavel

Complete digitized issue (volume 14, issue 4, Summer 1977) of Speaker & Gavel.


Complete Issue 14(3), 2018 Minnesota State University, Mankato

Complete Issue 14(3)

Speaker & Gavel

Complete digitized issue (volume 14, issue 3, Spring 1977) of Speaker & Gavel.


Complete Issue 14(2), 2018 Minnesota State University, Mankato

Complete Issue 14(2)

Speaker & Gavel

Complete digitized issue (volume 14, issue 2, Winter 1977) of Speaker & Gavel.


Complete Issue 14(1), 2018 Minnesota State University, Mankato

Complete Issue 14(1)

Speaker & Gavel

Complete digitized issue (volume 14, issue 1, Fall 1976) of Speaker & Gavel.


Complete Issue 13(4), 2018 Minnesota State University, Mankato

Complete Issue 13(4)

Speaker & Gavel

Complete digitized issue (volume 13, issue 4, Summer 1976) of Speaker & Gavel.


Complete Issue 13(3), 2018 Minnesota State University, Mankato

Complete Issue 13(3)

Speaker & Gavel

Complete digitized issue (volume 13, issue 3, Spring 1976) of Speaker & Gavel.


Complete Issue 13(2), 2018 Minnesota State University, Mankato

Complete Issue 13(2)

Speaker & Gavel

Complete digitized issue (volume 13, issue 2, Winter 1976) of Speaker & Gavel.


Complete Issue 13(1), 2018 Minnesota State University, Mankato

Complete Issue 13(1)

Speaker & Gavel

Complete digitized issue (volume 13, issue 1, Fall 1975) of Speaker & Gavel.


A Speech Rhythm Comparison Of English Speakers From Hawai‘I And California, Lana Lobato Aljader 2018 University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa

A Speech Rhythm Comparison Of English Speakers From Hawai‘I And California, Lana Lobato Aljader

Mānoa Horizons

There has been a long tradition, since at least 1945, of research into the rhythm of speech. Considered a universal feature of language, speech rhythm is often broken down into two main categories, stress-timed and syllable-timed. Languages are assumed to fit into, or fall along a continuum between, these two categories. This study compares the recorded speech of two politicians speaking Californian English, a so-called stress-timed language, and two politicians speaking Hawai‘i English, which has yet to be categorized. Influencing languages, regional dialect, and social impacts are discussed. The software DARLA and the program Praat were used to assist ...


A Beast In The Pews: The Autopsy Of Jane Doe - A Contextual Analysis, Jeff Salazar 2018 University of Washington-Tacoma

A Beast In The Pews: The Autopsy Of Jane Doe - A Contextual Analysis, Jeff Salazar

Access*: Interdisciplinary Journal of Student Research and Scholarship

Steeped in ritual, The Autopsy of Jane Doe (2016) walks viewers through the (mediated) processes of a clinical autopsy. Beginning with the cataloguing of biometric information, the autopsy proceeds in three stages: external, internal and organ examinations. What starts as a routine procedure quickly turns into chaotic mania as dead bodies are reanimated, flash floods trap the inhabitants and a dead woman seems to have taken control of the building. Using a psychoanalysis approach, this paper illuminates major connections between the id, ego and superego while also identifying the preconscious, conscious, and unconscious functions of the brain. As expressed through ...


Challenging Calls For Civility, Reshmi Dutt-Ballerstadt 2018 Linfield College

Challenging Calls For Civility, Reshmi Dutt-Ballerstadt

Faculty Publications

In conjunction with her article "When Free Speech Disrupts Diversity Initiatives: What We Value and What We Do Not," Reshmi Dutt-Ballerstadt writes about civility codes and free speech for Academe Blog.


Perception, Production, And Perception-Production: Research Findings And Implications For Language Pedagogy, Charles Nagle 2018 Iowa State University

Perception, Production, And Perception-Production: Research Findings And Implications For Language Pedagogy, Charles Nagle

World Languages and Cultures Publications

When we are born our perceptual systems are capable of discriminating sounds that occur in English, Spanish, Hindi, or any other language. During the first year, our perception begins to zero in on the particular set of sounds that are contrastive in our native language(s) (L1s) (Kuhl et al., 2006). For example, a child whose parents are L1 English speakers will pick up on the fact that /b/ and /p/ are contrastive in English (e.g., “bet” vs. “pet”) and that the major difference is in the burst of air that occurs when the stop is released (i.e ...


Digital Commons powered by bepress