Presidents and Protesters: Political Rhetoric in the 1960s

By Theodore Otto Windt Jr. | Go to book overview

Notes

Preface
1.
Richard A. Joslyn, "Keeping Politics in the Study of Political Discourse," in Herbert W. Simons and Aram A. Agharazian; eds., Form, Genre, and the Study of Political Discourse ( Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 1986), pp. 336-337.
2.
Ibid., pp. 314-315. I reworked the final question from a declarative statement made by Joslyn in his critique of Roderick Hart's essay. I think I do no violence to Joslyn's intent by this rewording of his statement.
3.
See Karlyn Kohrs Campbell and Kathleen Hall Jamieson, eds., Form and Genre: Shaping Rhetorical Action (Falls Church, Va.: Speech Communication Association, [ 1978]).
4.
Henri Lefebvre, The Sociology of Marx, trans. Norbert Guterman ( New York: Pantheon Books, 1968), p. 56.
5.
For a discussion of the concept and its many meanings, see John Plamentz , Ideology ( New York: Praeger, 1970). For a detailed criticism of the uses of the concept of ideology, see Walter Carlanes, The Concept of Ideology and Political Analysis (Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press, 1981). For an extensive bibliography of works on the concept of ideology, see Martin Seliger , Ideology and Politics ( New York: Free Press, 1976) and Colin Sumner , Reading Ideologies ( New York: Academic Press, 1979). For an excellent essay review of pertinent works on ideology and its relation to rhetoric, see Ray E. McKerrow, "Marxism and a Rhetorical Conception of Ideology," Quarterly Journal of Speech 69 ( 1983): 192-205.

This note could go on almost indefinitely, given all that has been written in scholarly circles about this elusive political idea, but these references

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