Articles and Book Chapters

Please Contact us if your work does not appear here. Also, please keep in mind this is a work in progress and we are working toward making it more user friendly with keywords and tags and such. The * represents more recent scholarship that we are working toward annotating.

 

Abbatangelo-Gray, J., Kennedy, M.G., Cole, G.E., Baur, C., Bernhardt, J., Cho, H., Denniston, R., Farrelly, M., Figueroa, M.E., Hornik, R., Kreps, G.L., Middlestadt, S., Parrott, R., Slater, M., Snyder, L., & Storey, D. (2007). Guidance for evaluating mass communication health initiatives: Summary of an expert panel discussion sponsored by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Evaluation and the Health Professions, 30(3), 229-253.

Afifi, W. A., Morgan, S. E., Stephenson, M., Morse, C., Harrison, T. R., Reichert, T., & Long, S. D. (2006). Examining the decision to talk about organ donation: Applying the theory of motivated information management. Communication Monographs 73(2), 188-215.

Agne, R., Thompson, T. L., & Cusella, L. P. (2000) Stigma in the line of face: Self-disclosure of patients’ HIV status to health care providers. Journal of Applied Communication Research, 28, 235-261.

Ainsworth-Vaughn, N. (1998). Claiming power in doctor-patient talk. New York: Oxford University Press.

Anspach, R.  (1993). Deciding who lives: Fateful choices in the intensive-care nursery.  Berkeley: University of California Press.

*Arduser, L. (2011). Warp and weft: Weaving the discussion threads of an online Community. Journal of Technical Writing and Communication, 41(1), 5-31.

Armstrong, D. (2002). A new history of identity: A sociology of medical knowledge. New York: Palgrave.

Atkinson, P. (1995). Medical talk and medical work: The liturgy of the clinic. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.

 

Balsamo, A. (1999).  Technologies of the gendered body: Reading cyborg women. Durham: Duke University Press..

 

Barton, E. (2000). The interactional practices of referrals and accounts in medical discourse: Expertise and compliance.  Discourse Studies 2(3), 259-81.

 

Barton, E. (2001). Design in observational research in medicine: Toward disciplined interdisciplinarity.” Journal of Business and Technical Communication, 15, 309-332.

 

Barton, E. (2004). Discourse methods and critical practice in professional communication: The front-stage and back-stage discourse of prognosis in medicine. Journal of Business and Technical Communication, 18(1), 67-111.

 

Barton, E. (2007). Situating End-of-Life Decision-Making in a Hybrid Ethical Frame. Communication & Medicine 4, 131-140.

 

Barton, E. (2011). Speaking for another:  Ethics-in-interaction in medical encounters.  In S. Sarangi & C. Candlin (Eds.), The Handbook of Communication in Organisations and Professions. Berlin:  Mouton de Gruyter.  215-234.

 

Bass, Jeff. D. (1998). Hearts of darkness and hot zones: The ideologeme of imperial contagion in recent accounts of viral outbreaks. Quarterly Journal of Speech 84(4), 430-447.

 

Bates, B. R. (2005). Care of the self and patient participation in genetic discourse: A Foucauldian reading of the surgeon general’s “My family history project.” Journal of Genetic Counseling 14, 423-434.

 

Bates, B. R. (2005). Senator Bill Frist and the medical jeremiad, Journal of Medical Humanities 26(4), 259-272.

 

Bates, B.R., Lynch J. A., Bevan, J.L., & Condit, C.M. (2005). Warranted concerns, warranted outlooks: A focus group study of public opinion about genetics research. Social Science and Medicine, 60, 331-344.

 

Bates, B. R., Poirot, K., Harris, T. M., Achter, P. J., & Condit, C. M. (2004). Evaluating direct-to-consumer marketing of race-based pharmacogenomics: A focus group study of public understandings of applied genomic medication, Journal of Health Communication, 9(6), 541-559.

 

Bates, B. R., Templeton, A., Achter, P. J., Harris, T. M., & Condit, C. M. (2003). What does “a gene for heart disease” mean? A focus group study of public understandings of genetic risk factors. American Journal of Medical Genetics, 119A, 156-161.

 

Bennett, J. A. (2008). Passing, protesting, and the arts of resistance: Infiltrating the ritual space of blood donation. Quarterly Journal of Speech 94(1), 23-43

 

Bennett, J. A. (2009). Banning queer blood: Rhetorics of citizenship, contagion, and resistance. Tuscaloosa: University of Alabama Press.

 

Berg, M., and Mol, A. (Eds.). (1998). Differences in medicine: Unraveling practices, techniques, and bodies. Durham: Duke University Press.

 

*Berger, K. A., Lynch, J. A., Prows, C. A., Spiegel, R. M., & Myers, M. F. (2013). Mothers’ perceptions of family health history and an online parent-generated family health history tool.  Clinical Pediatrics 52(1): 74-81.

 

Berkenkotter, C. (2008). Patient tales: Case histories and the uses of narrative in psychiatry. Columbia, SC: University of South Carolina Press.

 

Bernhardt, S. A. (1995). Technology-driven documentation in the pharmaceutical industry. Journal of Computer Systems Documentation. 19(4), 13-18.

 

Bernhardt, S. A. (2003). Improving document review practices in pharmaceutical companies. Journal of Business and Technical Communication, 17(4), 439-473.

 

Bernhardt, S. A., & McCulley, G. A. (2000). Knowledge management and pharmaceutical development teams: Using writing to guide science. Joint issue of Technical Communication, 47(1) and IEEE Transactions on Professional Communication, 43, (22-34).

 

Bevan, J. L., Lynch, J.A., Dubriwny, T.N., Harris, T. M., Achter, P. J., Reeder, A. L., & Condit, C. M. (2003). Informed lay preferences for delivery of racially varied pharmacogenomics, Genetics in Medicine, 5, 393-399.

 

Bliss, M. (2007). The discovery of insulin. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

 

Blume, S. S. (1997). The rhetoric and counter-rhetoric of a “bionic” technology. Science, Technology, and Human Values 22(1), 31-36.

 

*Branson, C. F. (2012). ‘I want to be one less’: The rhetoric of choice in Gardasil ads. The Communication Review, 15(2), 144-158.

 

Brashers, D. E., Haas, S. M., Klingle, R. S., & Neidig, J. L. (2000). Collective AIDS activism and individual self-advocacy in physician-patient communication. Human Communication Research, 26, 372-402.

 

Brashers, D. E., Haas, S. M., & Neidig, J. L. (1999). The patient self-advocacy scale (PSAS): Measuring patient involvement in health care decision-making interactions. Health Communication, 11(2), 97-121.

 

Brashers, D. E., Haas, S. M., and Neidig, J. L. (2002). Satisfying the argumentative requirements. In F. H. van Eemeren (Ed.), Advances in Pragma-Dialectics (pp. 291-308). Newport News, VA: Vale Press.

 

Brashers, D. E., Haas, S. M., Neidig, J. L., & Rintamaki, L. (2002). Social activism, self-advocacy, and coping with HIV illness. Journal of Social and Personal Relationships, 19, 113-133.

 

Brashers, D. E., Neidig, J., Cardillo, L., Dobbs, L., Russell, J. A., & Haas, S. M. (1999). “In an important way I did die”: Uncertainty and revival in persons living with HIV and AIDS. AIDS Care: Psychological & Socio-Medical Aspects of AIDS/HIV, 11(2), 201-219.

 

Brashers, D. E., Neidig, J. L., Haas, S. M., Dobbs, L. K., Cardillo, L. W., & Russell, J. A. (2000). Communication in the management of uncertainty: The case of persons living with HIV or AIDS. Communication Monographs, 67, 63-84.

 

Brashers, D. E., Neidig, J. L., Reynolds, N. R., & Haas, S. M. (1998). Uncertainty in illness across the HIV/AIDS trajectory. Journal of the Association of Nursing in AIDS Care, 9(1), 66-77.

Brashers, D. E., Neidig, J. L., Russell, J. A., Cardillo, L. W., Haas, S. M., Dobbs, L. K., Garland, M., McCartney, B., & Nemeth, S. (2003). The medical, personal, and social causes of uncertainty in HIV illness. Issues in Mental Health Nursing, 24, 497-522.

Brodkin, L. C. (2002). Rhetorical training for physician Assistants: Reuniting the Science of Medical Care and the Art of Medical Rhetoric. Diss. New Mexico SU, 2002. Print.

Brody, H. (1987). Stories of Sickness. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press.

Brouwer, D. (1998). The precarious visibility politics of self-stigmatization: The case of HIV/AIDS tattoos. Text and Performance Quarterly 18(2), 114-136.

 

Brown, M.H., & Kreps, G.L. (1993). Narrative analysis and organizational development. In S.L. Herndon & G.L. Kreps (Eds.), Qualitative research: Applications in organizational communication (pp. 47-62). Cresskill, NJ: Hampton Press.

 

Brueggemann, B. J., Dunn, P., White, L. F., Heifferon, B., & Cheu, J. (2001). Becoming visible: Lessons in disability. College Composition and Communication, 52(3), 368-398.

 

*Burleson, D. (2013). Communication challenges in the hospital setting: A comparative case study of hospitalists’ and patients’ perceptions. Journal of Business and Technical Communication, 28(2),

Bute, J., Harter, L., Kirby, E., & Thompson, M. (2010). Politicizing personal choices? The storying of age-related infertility in public discourses. In S. Hayden & D. L. O’Brien Hallstein (Eds.), Contemplating maternity in an era of choice: Explorations into discourse of reproduction (pp. 49-72). Plymouth, UK: Rowman & Littlefield Publishing Group, Inc.

Bute, J. J., Quinlan, M. M., & Quandt, L. (2016). Informing or exploiting? Public responses to Giuliana Rancic’s health narrative. Health Communication, 31(8) 1008-1018

Carmack, H. J., Bates, B. R., & Harter, L. M. (2008). Narrative constructions of health care issues and policies: The case of President Clinton’s apology-by-proxy for the Tuskegee syphilis experiment. Journal of Medical Humanities 29(2), 89-109.

 

Cartwright, L. (1995).  Screening the body: Tracing medicine’s visual culture. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.

 

Casper, M. (1998). The making of the unborn patient: A social anatomy of fetal surgery. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press.

 

Cassell, E. (2004). The nature of suffering and the goals of medicine. (2nd ed.) New York: Oxford University Press.

 

*Ceccarelli, L. (2011). Manufacturing scientific controversy: Science, rhetoric, and public debate, Rhetoric & Public Affairs 14(2), 195-228.

 

Chambers, T. (2006). Closet cases: Queering bioethics through narrative. Literature and Medicine 25(2), 402-411.

 

Chang, B. L., Bakken, S., Brown, S. S., Houston, T. K., Kreps, G. L., Kukafka, R., Safran, C., & Stavri. P.Z. (2010). Bridging the digital divide: Reaching vulnerable populations. Journal of the American Medical Informatics Association, 11(6), 448-457.

 

Charon, R. (2006).  Narrative medicine: Honoring the stories of illness. New York: Oxford.

 

Charon, R., & Motello, M. (Eds.). (2002). Stories matter: The role of narrative in medical ethics. New York: Routledge.

Cheng, Y., Condit, C. M., & Flannery, D. (2008). Depiction of gene-environment relationships in online medical recommendations. Genetics in Medicine, 10(6), 450-456.

 

Christakis, N. (1999). Death foretold: Prophesy and prognosis in medical care. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

 

Christiansen, A., & Hanson, J. (1996). Comedy as cure for tragedy: ACT UP! and the rhetoric of AIDS. Quarterly Journal of Speech, 82, 157-170.

 

Chumbler, N.R., Kobb, R., Harris, L., Richardson, L.C., Darkins, A., Sberna, M., Dixit, N., Donaldson, M., & Kreps, G.L. (2007). Healthcare utilization among veterans undergoing chemotherapy: The impact of a cancer care coordination/home telehealth program. Journal of Ambulatory Care Management, 30:4, 308-317.

 

Clark, R. B. (2003). The law most beautiful and best: Medical argument and magical rhetoric in Plato’s Laws. New York: Lexington Books.

 

Condit, C. (1984). The contemporary American abortion controversy: Stages in the argument. Quarterly Journal of Speech, 70, 410-424.

 

Condit, C. (1990). Decoding abortion rhetoric: Communicating social change. Urbana: University of Illinois Press.

 

Condit, C. (1993). The new science of human reproduction: The inadequacies of “disciplines” for the understanding of human life (Critical Review Essay) Quarterly Journal of Speech, 79, 232-265.

 

Condit, C. M. (1994). Hegemony in a mass mediated society: Concordance about reproductive technologies. Critical Studies in Mass Communication, 11(3), 205-230.

 

Condit, C. M. (1995). Contributions of the rhetorical perspective to the placement of medical genetics, Communication Studies, 46(2), 118-129.

 

Condit, C. (1996). How bad science stays that way: Of brain sex, demarcation, and the status of truth in the rhetoric of science. Rhetoric Society Quarterly, 26, 83-109.

 

Condit, C. M. (1999). How the public understands genetics: Non-deterministic and non-discriminatory interpretations of the “blueprint” metaphor. Public Understandings of Science, 8(3), 169-180.

 

Condit, C. (1999). The meanings of the gene: Public debates about heredity. Madison, WI: University of Wisconsin Press.

 

Condit, C.M. (2001). Rhetorical formations of genetics in science and society, Rhetoric Review, 20, 12-17.

 

Condit, C.M. (2001). What is “public opinion” about genetics? Nature Reviews: Genetics, 2, 811-815.

 

Condit, C. M. (2004). The meaning and effects of discourse about genetics: Methodological variations in studies of discourse and social change. Discourse and Society, 15(4), 391-407.

 

Condit, C. M. (2004). Science reporting to the public—does the message get twisted? Canadian Medical Association Journal, 170(9), 1415-1416.

 

Condit, C. M. (2007). How culture and science make race “genetic”: Motives and strategies for discrete categorization of the continuous and heterogeneous. Literature and Medicine, 26(1), 240-268.

 

Condit, C. M. (2007). How geneticists can help reporters to get their story right. Nature Reviews Genetics, 8, 815-820.

 

Condit, C. M. (2008). Feminist biologies: Revising feminist strategies and biological science. Sex Roles, 59, 492-503.

 

Condit, C. M. (2008). Race and genetics from a modal materialist perspective. Quarterly Journal of Speech 94(4), 383-406.

 

Condit, C. M. (2010). Public understanding of genetics and health. Clinical Genetics, 77, 1-9.

 

Condit, C.M., Achter, P., Lauer, I., & Sefcovic, E. (2002). The changing meaning of “mutation”: a contextualized discourse study. Human Mutation, 19, 69-75.

 

Condit, C. & Bates, B. (2005). How lay people respond to messages about genetics, health, and race. Clinical Genetics, 68: 97-105.

 

Condit, C. M., Bates, B. R., Galloway, R., Brown Givens, S., Haynie, C.K., Jordan, J.W., Stables, G., & West, H.M. (2002). Recipes or blueprints for our genes? How contexts selectively activate the multiple meanings of metaphors, Quarterly Journal of Speech, 88, 303-325.

 

Condit, C. M., Condit, D. M., & Achter, P. (2001). Human equality, affirmative action and genetic models of human variation. Rhetoric and Public Affairs 4(1), 85-108.

 

Condit, C. M., Condit, D. M., Dubriwny, T., Sefcovic, E. (2003). Lay understandings of sex/gender and genetics: A methodology that preserves polyvocal coder input. Sex Roles, 49, 557-570.

 

Condit, C.M., Dubriwny, T.N., Lynch, J.A., & Parrott, R.L. (2004). Lay people’s understandings of and preference against the term “mutation.” American Journal of Medical Genetics 130A, 245-250.

 

Condit, C. M., Ferguson, A., Kassel, R., Thadhani, C., Gooding, H. C., & Parrott, R. (2001). An exploratory study of the impact of news headlines on genetic determinism. Science Communication, 22, 379-395.

 

Condit, C. M., Gronnvoll, M., Landau, J., Shen, L., Wright, L., & Harris, T.M. (2009). Believing in both genetic determinism and behavioral action: A materialist framework and implications, Public Understanding of Science, 18(6),730-746.

 

Condit, C. & Lucaites, J. L. (1993). Crafting equality: America’s Anglo/African word.   Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

 

Condit, C. M., Lynch, J.,A., Dubriwny, T., & Parrott, R.L. (2004, October). Lay understanding and preference against use of the term “mutation.” American Journal of Medical Genetics, 130A, 245-250.

 

*Condit, C. M., Lynch, J. & Winderman, E. (2012). Recent rhetorical studies in public understanding of science: Multiple purposes and strengths. Public Understanding of Science 21(4), 386-400.

 

Condit, C. & Parrott, R. (2004). Perceived levels of health risk associated with linguistic descriptors and type of disease. Science Communication, 26, 152-161.

 

Condit, C. M., Parrott, R.L., Bates, B.R., Bevan, J.L., & Achter, P.J. (2004). Exploration of the impact of messages about genes and race on lay attitudes. Clinical Genetics, 66, 402-408.

 

Condit, C. M., Parrott, R.L., Harris, T. M. (2002, October). Lay understandings of the relationship between race and genetics, Public Understanding of Science, 11, 373-387.

 

Condit, C. M., Parrott, R. L., & Harris T. M. (2006). Laypeople and behavioral genetics. In E. Parens, A. R. Chapman, & N. Press (Eds.), Wrestling with Behavioral Genetics: Science: Ethics, and Public Conversation (pp. 286-308). Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press.

 

Condit, C. M., Parrott, R.L., Harris, T.M., Lynch, J.A., & Dubriwny, T. (2004). The role of “genetics” in popular understandings of race in the United States. Public Understanding of Science, 13, 249-272.

 

Condit, C. M., Parrott, R. L., & O’Grady, B. (2000). Principles and practice of communication processes for genetics in public health. In M. J. Khoury, W. Burke, & E. Thomson (Eds.), Genetics and Public Health: Translating Advances in Human Genetics into Disease Prevention and Health Promotion (pp. 549-568). New York: Oxford University Press.

 

Condit, C. M., & Railsback, L. B. (2007). Generalization through similarity: Motif discourse in the discovery and elaboration of zinc finger proteins. Journal of Biomedical Discovery and Collaboration, 2(1), 5.

 

Condit, C. M., Templeton, A. Bates, B. R., Bevan, J. L, & Harris T. M. (2003). Attitudinal barriers to delivery of race-targeted pharmacogenomics among informed lay persons. Genetics in Medicine, 5(5), 385-392.

 

Condit, C. M., Bates, B. R., Galloway, R., Givens, S. B., Haynie, C. K., Jordan, J. W., et al. (2002). Recipes or blueprints for our genes? How contexts selectively activate the multiple meanings of metaphors. Quarterly Journal of Speech 88(3), 303-326.

 

Couser, Thomas. (1997). Recovering bodies: Illness, disability, and life-writing. Madison: University of Wisconsin Press.

 

Cree, R. A., Lynch, J. A., Au, M. G., & Myers, M. F. (2009). Decisions to seek healthcare based on family health history among urban Appalachian women. Journal of Genetic Counseling 18, 534-550.

 

*Cuppan, G. P., & Bernhardt, S. A. (2012). Missed opportunities in the review and revision of clinical study reports. Journal of Business and Technical Communication, 26(2), 131-170.

 

Dautermann, J. (1997). Writing at good hope: A study of negotiated composition in a community of nurses. Greenwich, CT: Ablex.

 

Davis, L. J. (1995). Enforcing normalcy: Disability, deafness, and the body. New York: Verso, 1995.

 

*Davis, L. (Ed.) (2010). The disability studies reader 3rd ed. New York: Routledge.

 

Derkatch, C. (2008). Method as argument: Boundary work in evidence-based medicine. Social Epistemology 23(4), 371-88.

 

*Derkatch, C. (2012). Demarcating medicine’s boundaries: Constituting and categorizing in the journals of the American Medical Association Technical Communication Quarterly 21(3), 210-29.

 

Derkatch, C. & Segal, J. Z. (2005) Realms of rhetoric in health and medicine. University of Toronto Medical Journal, 82(2),138-142.

 

Detweiler, J., & Peyton, C. (1999). Defining occupations: A chronotopic study of narrative genres in a health discipline’s emergence.  Written Communication, 16(4), 412-468.

 

Diedrich, L. (2007). Treatments: Languages, politics, and the culture of illness. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.

 

Ding, H. (2009). Rhetorics of alternative media in an emerging epidemic: SARS, censorship, and extra-institutional risk communication. Technical Communication Quarterly 18(4), 327- 350.

 

Donnelly, B. Doyle, D., Cadegan, U., Thompson, T., Voydanoff, P. & Wagner. J. M. (1996). The Challenge of adolescent health: Views from Catholic social teaching and the social and medical sciences. Lanham, MD: Univ. Press of America, Inc.

 

Dow, B.J. & Condit, C.M. (2005). The state of the art in feminist scholarship in communication, Journal of Communication, 55(3), 448-478.

 

Dubriwny, T. N. (2005). Consciousness-raising as collective rhetoric: The Redstockings’ abortion speak-out of 1969,” Quarterly Journal of Speech 91(4), 395-422.

 

Dubrwiny, T. N. (2009). Constructing breast cancer in the news: Betty Ford and the evolution of the breast cancer patient. Journal of Communication Inquiry 33(2), 104-125.

 

Dubrwiny, T. N. (2010). Television news coverage of postpartum disorders and the politics of medicalization. Feminist Media Studies, 10(3), 285-303.

 

*Dubrwiny, T. N. (2012). The vulnerable empowered woman: Feminism, postfeminism, and women’s health. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press.

 

Duden, B. (1993).  Disembodying women: Perspectives on pregnancy and the unborn (L. Hoincaki. Trans.) Cambridge: Harvard University Press.

 

Dumit, J. (2004). Picturing personhood: Brain scans and biomedical identity. Princeton: Princeton University Press.

 

*Dutta, M. J., Dillard, S., Kumar, R., Sastry, S., Jones, C., Anele, A., Dutta, U., Collins, W., Okoror, T., & Robinson, C. (2013). Relational tensions in academic-community partnerships in the culture-centered approach (CCA): Negotiating communication in creating spaces for voices. In M. J. Dutta & G. Kreps (Eds.) Reducing health disparities: Communication interventions (pp. 457-479). New York: Peter Lang.

 

Egbert, N, Sparks, L., Kreps, G.L., & Du Pré, A. (2008). Finding meaning in the journey: Methods of spiritual coping for aging cancer patients. In L. Sparks, D., O’Hair, & G.L. Kreps (Eds.), Cancer communication and aging (pp. 277-291). Cresskill, NJ: Hampton Press.

 

*Eggly, S., Barton, E., Winckles, A., Penner, L. A., & Albrecht, T. L. (2013). A disparity of words: racial differences in oncologist–patient communication about clinical trials. Health Expectations, 16.

 

Ellingson, L. L., & Buzzanell, P. (1999). Listening to women’s narratives of breast cancer treatment: A feminist approach to patient communication. Health Communication, 11(2).

 

Ellingson, L. L. (2000). Style, substance, and standpoint: A feminist critique of Bernie Siegel’s rhetoric of self-healing. Women’s Studies in Communication, 23, 63-90.

 

Emmons, K. (2009).  Uptake and the biomedical subject. In C. Bazerman, C., A. Bonini & D. Figueiredo (Eds.), Genre in a Changing World (pp. 134-157). Anderson, SC: Parlor Press.

 

Emmons, K. K. (2010). Black dogs and blue words: Depression and gender in the age of self-care. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press.

 

Endres, D. (2009). Science and public participation: An analysis of public scientific argument in the Yucca Mountain controversy. Environmental Communication 3(1), 49-75.

 

Epstein, J. (1995). Altered conditions: Disease, medicine, and storytelling. New York: Routledge.

 

Epstein, S. (1996). Impure science: AIDS, activism, and the politics of knowledge. Berkeley: University of California Press.

 

Erni, J. N. (1994). Unstable frontiers: Technomedicine and the cultural politics of ‘curing’ AIDS. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.

 

Fabj, V., & Sobnosky, M. J. (1995, Spring). AIDS activism and the rejuvenation of the public sphere. Argumentation & Advocacy, 31, 163-184.

 

Fabregas, S.M., & Kreps, G.L. (1999). Bioethics committees: A health communication approach. Puerto Rico Health Sciences Journal, 18(1), 31-37.

 

Fadiman, A. (1998). The spirit catches you and you fall down: A Hmong child, her American doctors, and the collision of two cultures. New York: Farrar, Straus, and Giroux.

 

Farmer, P. (2001). Infections and inequalities: The modern plagues. Berkeley: University of California Press.

 

Feeser, T., & Thompson, T. L. (1993). A test of a method of increasing patient question asking in physician patient interactions. Cosmetic Dermatology, 6(9), 51-55.

 

*Finnegan, C. A., & Keränen, L. (2011). Addressing the epidemic of epidemics: Germs, security, and a call for biocriticism. Quarterly Journal of Speech 97(2), 224-244.

 

Fisher, S. (1995). Nursing wounds: Nurse practitioners, doctors, women patients and the negotiation of meaning. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press.

 

Fisher, S., & Todd, A., (Eds.). (1993). The social organization of doctor-patient communication (2nd ed.). Norwood, NJ: Ablex.

 

Ford, J. D., Bernhardt, S. A., & Cuppan, G. (2004). From medical writer to communication specialist: Expanding roles and contributions in pharmaceutical organizations. American Medical Writers Association (AMWA) Journal, 19(2), 4-8.

 

Foucault, M. (1973). The birth of the clinic: An archeology of medical perception. Trans. A.M. Sheridan Smith. New York: Pantheon.

 

Frank, A. (1995). The wounded storyteller: Body, illness, and ethics. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

 

*Frost, E. A. (2013). Transcultural risk communication on Dauphin Island: An analysis of ironically located responses to the Deepwater Horizon disaster. Technical Communication Quarterly 22(1), 50-66.

 

*Fullenkamp, A. N., Haynes, E. N., Meloncon, L., Succop, P., & Nebert, D. W. (2013). Perceptions of genetic research in three rural Appalachian Ohio communities. Journal of community genetics, 4(1), 9-17.

 

*Gallant, L. M., Irizarry, C., Boone, G. M., & Kreps, G. L. (2011, October 31). Promoting participatory medicine with social media: New media applications on hospital websites that enhance health education and e-patients’ voice. Journal of Participatory Medicine, 3, e49.

 

Gallant, L. M., Irizarry, C., & Kreps, G. L. (2007). User-centric hospital websites: A case for trust and personalization. e-Service Journal, 5:2, 5-26.

 

*Ganesh, S. & Zoller, H. (2012). Dialogue, activism, and democratic social change. Communication Theory, 22(1), 66-91.

 

Ganesh, S., Zoller, H. M., & Cheney, G. (2005). Transforming resistance, broadening our boundaries: Critical organizational communication meets globalization from below. Communication Monographs, 72, 169-191.

 

*Gibson, S. C., Ham, J. J., Apker, J., Mallak, L. A., & Johnson, N. A. (2010). Communication, communication, communication: The art of the handoff. Annals of Emergency Medicine 55(2), 181-183.

 

*Gillespie, S. R. (2001). The politics of breathing: Asthmatic Medicaid patients under managed care. Journal of Applied Communication Research, 29(2), 97-116.

 

Gillotti, C., Thompson, T. L., & McNeilis, K. (2002). Communicative competence in the delivery of bad news. Social Science and Medicine, 54, 1011-1023.

 

Gotti, M., & Salager-Meyer, F. (Eds.). (2006). Advances in medical discourse analysis:  Oral and written contexts. New York: Peter Lang.

 

Graham, S. S. (2009). Agency and the rhetoric of medicine: Biomedical brain scans and the ontology of fibromyalgia. Technical Communication Quarterly, 18(4), 376-404.

 

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*Graham, S. S., & Herndl, C. (2013). Multiple ontologies in pain management: Toward a postplural rhetoric of science. Technical Communication Quarterly, 22(2), 103-125.

 

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Haas, S. M., & Stafford, L. (2005).  Maintenance behaviors in same-sex and marital relationships: A matched sample comparison. Journal of Family Communication, 5, 43-60.

 

Haas, S. M. (2002). Social support as relationship maintenance in gay male couples coping with HIV. Journal of Social and Personal Relationships 19, 87-111.

 

 

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Harrison, T. R., Morgan, S. E., & Di Corcia, M. J. (2008). The impact of organ donation education and communication training for gatekeepers: DMV clerks and organ donor registries. Progress in Transplantation, 18, 301-309.

 

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Hesse, B. W., Nelson, D. E., Kreps, G. L., Croyle, R. T., Arora, N. K., Rimer, B. K., & Viswanath, K. (2005). Trust and sources of health information: The impact of the Internet and its implications for health care providers: Findings from the first Health Information National Trends Survey. Archives of Internal Medicine, 165(22), 2618-2624.

 

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Hyde, M. J. & McSpiritt, S. (2007). Coming to terms with perfection: The case of Terri Schiavo. Quarterly Journal of Speech 93(2), 150-178.

 

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Johnson, B., & Quinlan, M. M. (2015). Technical vs. public spheres of knowledge: A feminist analysis of women’s rhetoric in the Twilight Sleep debates of 1914-1916. Health Communication, 30, 1076-1088

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Johnson, D. A., (2008). Managing Mr. Monk: Control and the politics of madness. Critical Studies in Media Communication 25(1), 28-47.

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Johnson, J. (2010). The skeleton on the couch: The Eagleton affair, rhetorical disability, and the stigma of mental illness. Rhetoric Society Quarterly 40(5), 459-478.

 

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*Johnson, J. (2012). Disability, animals, and the rhetorical boundaries of personhood. JAC, 32, 1-2.

 

*Johnson, J. (2012). The neuroscientific turn: Trandisciplinarity in the age of the brain. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press.

 

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Johnson, J. (2009). Visions of disability in a technocratic society. DataCritica: International Journal of Critical Statistics 3(1), 43-45 .

 

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Keränen, L. (2011). Concocting viral apocalypse: Catastrophic risk and the production of bio(in)security. Western Journal of Communication 75(5), 451- 472.

 

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Keränen, L. (2005). Mapping misconduct: Demarcating legitimate science from ‘fraud’ in the B-06 lumpectomy controversy. Argumentation and Advocacy 42, 94-113.

 

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Kreps, G.L. (1987). Communication, cancer, and the therapeutic process. In L. Robbins, B. M. Goff, & L. Miller (Eds.), Cancer and the Workplace: Strategies for Support and Survival (pp. 15-19). New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University.

 

Kreps, G.L. (1987). Organizational sexism in health care. In L. Stewart & S. Ting-Toomey, (Eds.). Communication, Gender and Sex Roles in Diverse Interaction Contexts (pp. 228-236). Norwood, NJ: Ablex.

 

Kreps, G.L. (1988). Communicating about death. Journal of Communication Therapy, 4, 2-13.

 

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Kreps, G.L. (1988). Organizational communication and health information dissemination: A case study of the formative evaluation of the Physician Data Query system. In H. Copur, (Ed.), Human Resources Management and Organizational Behavior Proceedings: 1988 National Conference (Vol. 2, pp. 352-356). Virginia Beach, VA: Maximilian Press.

 

Kreps, G.L. (1988). The pervasive role of information in health and health care: Implications for health communication policy. In J. Anderson (Ed.), Communication Yearbook (Vol 11, pp. 238-276). Newbury Park, CA: Sage.

 

Kreps, G.L. (1988). Relational communication in health care. Southern Speech Communication Journal, 53, 344-359.

 

Kreps, G.L. (1989). Setting the agenda for health communication research and development: Scholarship that can make a difference. Health Communication, 1, 11-15.

 

Kreps, G.L. (1992). Gender differences in the critical incidents reported by elderly health care residents: A narrative analysis. Women and Language, 15, 48.

 

Kreps, G.L. (1992). The value of therapeutic communication in organizational life. Journal of Communication Therapy, 5, 154-173.

 

Kreps, G.L. (1994). Gender differences in the critical incidents reported by elderly health care residents: A narrative analysis. In H. Sterk & L. Turner (Eds.), Differences that Make a Difference: Examining the Assumptions of Research in Communication, Language and Gender (pp. 27-34). Westport, CT: Bergin and Garvey.

 

Kreps, G.L. (1996). Communicating to promote justice in the modern health care system. Journal of Health Communication, 1(1), 99-109.

 

Kreps, G.L. (1996). Promoting a consumer orientation to health care and health promotion. Journal of Health Psychology, 1(1), 41-48.

 

Kreps, G.L. (1999). Social responsibility and the modern health care system: Promoting a consumer orientation to health care. In P. Salem (Ed.), Organizational Communication and Change (pp. 293-304). Cresskill, NJ: Hampton Press.

 

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Kreps, G.L. (2002). Enhancing access to relevant health information. In R. Carveth, S. B. Kretchmer, & D. Schuler (Eds.), Shaping the Network Society: Patterns for Participation, Action, and Change (pp. 149-152). Palo Alto, CA: CPSR.

 

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Kreps, G.L. (2003). The impact of communication on cancer risk, incidence, morbidity, mortality, and quality of life. Health Communication, 15(2), 161-169.

 

Kreps, G.L. (2003). The National Cancer Institute’s investment in health communication and informatics research. In American College of Physicians Foundation, Executive Summary: Strategies to Improve Health Care by Removing Communication Barriers (pp. 31-32). Philadelphia: American College of Physicians Foundation.

 

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Kreps, G. L. (2004). The role of communication in cancer pain and symptom management. Psycho-oncology, 13(1, Suppl.), 35.

 

Kreps, G.L. (2005). Cancer communication research for health promotion at the National Cancer Institute: A case study. In M. Haider, Global Public Health Communications: Challenges, Perspectives, and Strategies (pp. 379-390). Sudbury, MA: Jones & Bartlett Publishers.

 

Kreps, G.L. (2005). Disseminating relevant information to underserved audiences: Implications from the Digital Divide pilot projects. Journal of the Medical Library Association, 93(4, Suppl.), S68-S73.

 

Kreps, G.L. (2005). Important issues in health communication. In B.D. Ruben & L. Stewart (Eds.), Communication and Human Behavior (5th ed., p. 16). Boston, MA: Allyn & Bacon.

 

Kreps, G.L. (2005). Narrowing the digital divide to overcome disparities in care. In E.B. Ray, (Ed.), Health Communication in Practice: A Case Study Approach (pp. 357-364). Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.

 

Kreps, G.L. (2005). A scholar’s perspective on changing the culture of college drinking: A socially situated health communication campaign. The Report on Social Norms, 4(6), 5-12.

 

Kreps, G.L. (2006). Communication and racial inequities in health care. American Behavioral Scientist, 49(6), 760-774.

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Kreps, G.L. (2007). Health communication at the population level: Principles, methods and results. In L. Epstein (Ed.) Culturally Appropriate Health Care by Culturally Competent Health Professionals: International Workshop Report (pp. 112-120). Caesarea, Israel: The Israel National Institute for Health Policy and Health Services Research.

 

Kreps, G.L. (2008). Qualitative inquiry and the future of health communication research. Qualitative Research Reports in Communication, 9(1), 2-12.

 

Kreps, G.L. (2008). Strategic use of communication to market cancer prevention and control to vulnerable populations. Health Marketing Quarterly, 25(1/2), 204-216.

 

Kreps, G.L. (2009). Applying Weick’s model of organizing to health care and health promotion: Highlighting the central role of health communication. Patient Education and Counseling, 74, 347-355.

 

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Kreps, G.L., Bonaguro, E.W., & Query, J.L. (1997). Listening: A crucial communication competency for effective health care delivery. In M. Purdy & D. Borisoff (Eds.), Listening in Everyday Life: A Personal and Professional Approach (2nd ed., pp. 295-310). Lanham, MD: University Press of America.

 

Kreps, G.L., Gustafson, D., Salovey, P., Perocchia, R., Wilbright, W., Bright, M., Muha, C., & Diamond, C. (2004). Using computer technologies to provide relevant cancer information to vulnerable populations: The NCI Digital Divide pilot projects. In P. Whitten and D. Cook (Eds.), Understanding Health Communications Technologies: A Case Study Approach, (pp. 328-336). San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.

 

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Kreps, G.L., & Maibach, E.W. (2008). Transdisciplinary science: The nexus between communication and public health. Journal of Communication, 58(4), 732-748.

 

Kreps, G.L., & Naughton, M.D. (1986). The role of PDQ in disseminating cancer information. In R. Salamon, Blum, & M. Jorgensen (Eds.), MEDINFO 1986 (pp. 400-404). Amsterdam: North Holland Press/Elsevier Science Publishers.

 

Kreps, G.L., & Neuhauser, L. (2010). E-Health and health promotion, Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication, 15(4), 527-529.

 

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Kreps, G.L., Neuhauser, L., Sparks, L., & Villagran, M. (2008). The power of community-based health communication interventions to promote cancer prevention and control for at-risk populations. Patient Education and Counseling, 71(3), 315-318.

 

 

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Kreps, G.L., & Query, J.L. (1991). Communicating social support. Health Communication, 3, 187-189.

 

Kreps, G.L., Ruben, B.D., Baker, M.W., & Rosenthal, S.R. (1987). Survey of public knowledge about digestive health and diseases: Implications for health education. Public Health Reports, 102(3), 270-277.

 

Kreps, G.L., & Snyder, L.B. (2009). New directions in health communication, marketing, and media. Social Marketing Quarterly, 15(S), 1-6.

 

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Ledford, C. J. W., Villagran, M. M., Kreps, G. L., Zhao, X., McHorney, C., Weathers, M., & Keefe, B. (2010). “Practicing medicine”: Patient perceptions of physician communication and the process of prescription. Patient Education and Counseling, 80, 384-392.

 

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