In this powerful and unusual book, Mailloux joins histories of rhetoric and hermeneutic theory, 19th-century .
In this powerful and unusual book, Mailloux joins histories of rhetoric and hermeneutic theory, 19th-century American cultural studies, and contemporary battles over curriculum reform in an illuminating reconceptualization of humanistic theory and practice at the end of the century. The scope of the project is daunting. This is an extremely erudite, well-written, and valuable book.
Reception Histories book. Start by marking Reception Histories: Rhetoric, Pragmatism, and American Cultural Politics as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.
CHAPTER 6 The Use and Abuse of Fiction: Readers Eating Books.
Reception Histories: Rhetoric, Pragmatism, and American Cultural Politics. Published by: Cornell University Press. PART ONE: Rhetorical Pragmatism. CHAPTER 1 Articulation and Understanding. CHAPTER 4 Ideological Rhetoric and Bible Politics: Fuller Reading Douglass. As historical acts of reading, interpretations can themselves be read within the rhetorical context of their production and reception. CHAPTER 6 The Use and Abuse of Fiction: Readers Eating Books.
Throughout Reception Histories, Mailloux demonstrates his distinctive blend of neopragmatism and cultural rhetoric study. Reception Histories: Rhetoric, Pragmatism, and American Cultural Politics.
Rhetoric, Sophistry, Pragmatism. Steven Mailloux (e. - 1995 - Cambridge University Press. Paul Stob - 2011 - Philosophy and Rhetoric 44 (3):227-249. Making an American Democracy: Pragmatism and the Necessity of Rhetoric
Rhetoric, Sophistry, Pragmatism. Representation and Design Tracing a Hermeneutics of Old English Poetry. Making an American Democracy: Pragmatism and the Necessity of Rhetoric. Robert C. Danisch - 2004 - Dissertation, University of Pittsburgh. Paul Jay, "Reception Histories: Rhetoric, Pragmatism, and American Cultural Politics. Steven Mailloux," Modern Philology 99, no. 4 (May, 2002): 677-680.
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Essays in Rhetorical Hermeneutics. 4. Rhetorical Pragmatism and Histories of New Media. Cultural Rhetoric Study, as the practical side of Rhetorical Hermeneutics, tracks rhetorical paths of thought through time and space, through singular and repeated reading acts, performed by individuals and institutions, across fragmented and unified communities, over continuous and contradictory traditions. Cornell University Press, 1998: 138. ISBN 978-0-8014-8506-0. Cornell University Press, 1998: 139.
In his earlier Rhetorical Power, Steven Mailloux presented an innovative and challenging strategy for combining critical theory and cultural studies. That book has stimulated wide-ranging discussion and debate among diverse audiences―students and specialists in American studies, speech communications, rhetoric/composition, law, education, biblical studies, and especially literary theory and cultural criticism. Reception Histories marks a further development of Mailloux's influential critical project, as he demonstrates how rhetorical hermeneutics uses rhetoric to practice theory by doing history. Reception Histories works out in detail what rhetorical hermeneutics means in terms of poststructuralist theory (Part One), nineteenth-century U.S. cultural studies (Part Two), and the contemporary history of curricular reform within the so-called Culture Wars (Part Three). Mailloux situates, defends, and elaborates the theory he first proposed in Rhetorical Power, and he exemplifies it with a new series of provocative reception histories. He also both critiques and reconceptualizes the version of reader response criticism he developed in his first book, Interpretive Conventions. Throughout Reception Histories, Mailloux demonstrates his distinctive blend of neopragmatism and cultural rhetoric study. By tracing the rhetorical paths of thought, this book offers a new way to read the current volatile debates over higher education and contributes its own original proposals for shaping the future of the humanities.