The Rhetoric of Pope John Paul II: The Pastoral Visit as a New Vocabulary of the Sacred

By Margaret B. Melady | Go to book overview

NOTES
1.
Edwin Black, "The Second Persona", Quarterly Journal of Speech ( April 1970): 112-113.
2.
Gronbeck ( 1986) uses a similar approach to his close textual analysis of President Reagan's Inaugural Address, in which he examines the first, second, and third-person voices with relationship to the organizational segments of the speech and the subject matter: Bruce E. Gronbeck, "Ronald Reagan's Enactment of the Presidency in His 1981 Inaugural Address", in Form, Genre, and the Study of Political Discourse, eds. Herbert W. Simons and Aram A. Aghazarian ( Columbia, South Carolina: South Carolina Press, 1986), 232-236.
3.
Hugh Dalziel Duncan, Communication and Social Order ( New York: Bedminster Press, 1962), 290.
4.
Kenneth Burke, Counter-Statement ( Berkeley: University of California Press, 1968), 143.
5.
Vatican Council II affirmed the previous Vatican Council I's teaching on the primacy of the pope. However, it also viewed the pope as head of a college of bishops who together lead the church.
6.
Bernice Martin, A Sociology of Contemporary Cultural Change ( New York: St. Martin's Press, 1981), 199-200.
7.
Michael Vincent Pearson uses the opening salutation as one of six criteria to classify papal speeches by intended audience: Michael Vincent Pearson , "Audience Adaptation and Argument in John Paul II's American Speeches -- October 1979: A Textual Analysis" (Ph.D. dissertation, Temple University, 1987).
8.
Similar comparisons are made between encyclicals and the New Testament Epistles in Kathleen Jamieson, "A Rhetorical-Critical Analysis of the Conflict over Humanae Vitae" (Ph.D. dissertation, University of Wisconsin, 1972), 50-51.
9.
Pope Paul VI's address to the church members at Yankee Stadium in New York referred to "brothers and sons" in Bin Adler, Pope Paul in the United States ( New York: Hawthorn Books, 1965), 93. This same phrasing is discussed in relation to Paul VI's encyclical writing. See Jamieson, "A Rhetorical-Critical Analysis", 54.
10.
Pearson, "Audience Adaptation", 49.
11.
John Paul II, "Meeting with Black Catholic Leadership", no. 1, in The Pope Speaks to the American Church: John Paul II's Homilies, Speeches, and Letters to Catholics in the United States ( New York: HarperCouins, 1992), 171. Material quoted from John Paul II's speeches is referenced by the numerical sections of the speeches. Hereafter, speeches from the 1987 visit to the U.S. will be noted by the title of the speech and numerical section.
12.
Robert N. Bellah, Richard Madsen, William M. Sullivan, Ann Swidler , and Steven M. Tipton, Habits of the Heart ( Berkeley: University of

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The Rhetoric of Pope John Paul II: The Pastoral Visit as a New Vocabulary of the Sacred
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents vii
  • Acknowledgments ix
  • Chapter 1 - Introduction 1
  • Notes 14
  • Chapter 2 - Between the Sacred and Chaos 17
  • Notes 27
  • Chapter 3 - Background to the Visits 31
  • Notes 51
  • Chapter 4 - Sensing the Faithful 53
  • Notes 92
  • Chapter 5 - Textual Address: Audience Identification and Characterization 99
  • Notes 132
  • Chapter 6 - Textual Analysis: Symbol Choice 139
  • Notes 168
  • Chapter 7 - Visits as Performance 175
  • Chapter 8 - Push and Pull of Sacred and Secular 203
  • Notes 232
  • Appendix 235
  • Selected Bibliograpby 237
  • Index 251
  • About the Author *
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