Displaying 16-30 of 75

Timothy Corrigan

Timothy Corrigan is a professor of English and Cinema Studies at the University of Pennsylvania. His work in Cinema Studies has focused on modern American and contemporary international cinema. He received a B.A. from the University of Notre Dame and completed graduate work at the University of Leeds, Emory University, and the University of Paris III. His other books include New German Film: The Displaced Image (Indiana UP); The Films of Werner Herzog: Between Mirage and History (Routledge); Writing about Film (Longman/Pearson); A Cinema without Walls: Movies and Culture after Vietnam (Routledge/Rutgers UP); Film and Literature: An Introduction and Reader (Routledge); Critical Visions in Film Theory (Bedford/St. Martin’s), also with Patricia White; American Cinema of the 2000s (Rutgers UP), and The Essay Film: From Montaigne, After Marker (Oxford UP), winner of the 2012 Katherine Singer Kovács Award for the outstanding book in film and media studies. He has published essays in Film Quarterly, Discourse, and Cinema Journal, among other collections, and is also an editor of the journal Adaptation and a former editorial board member of Cinema Journal. In 2014, he received the Society for Cinema and Media Studies Award for Outstanding Pedagogical Achievement.


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Robbin Crabtree

Robbin Crabtree received her M.A. and Ph.D. in speech communication from the University of Minnesota. She is Professor of Communication at Fairfield University in Connecticut, where she serves as Dean of the College of Arts & Sciences. She has also served on the faculties of DePauw University, New Mexico State University, the Universidade de Santa Catarina, Brazil, and St. Louis University in Madrid, Spain. Dr. Crabtree teaches courses in international, intercultural, and development communication, and has been teaching public speaking since 1984. She has conducted research in Nicaragua, El Salvador, Cuba, India, Kenya, Brazil, Spain, and along the U.S.-Mexico border, with a particular interest in participatory and action research methods. Her work has been published in several national and international journals.


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Sherri Hope Culver

Sherri Hope Culver is an associate professor of Media Studies & Production at Temple University and serves as Director for the university’s Center for Media and Information Literacy. She also has extensive experience as a television producer and consultant to public media and children's media companies.


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Bernard F. Dick

Bernard F. Dick is Professor of Communication and English and Co-Director of the School of Art and Media Studies at Fairleigh Dickinson University’s Teaneck, New Jersey, campus. He is the author of a number of books on film including The Star-Spangled Screen: The American World War II Film; Engulfed: The Death of Paramount Pictures and the Birth of Corporate Hollywood; Hal Wallis: Producer to the Stars; Forever Mame: Rosalind Russell; and She Walked in Beauty: Claudette Colbert.  He has just completed a biography of Loretta Young, Hollywood Madonna.


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Eric M. Eisenberg

Eric M. Eisenberg is Professor of Communication and Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences at the University of South Florida. Eisenberg twice received the National Communication Association award for the outstanding research publication in organizational communication, as well as the Burlington Foundation award for excellence in teaching. Eisenberg is the author of over seventy-five articles, chapters, and books on the subjects of organizational communication and communication theory. He is an internationally recognized researcher, teacher, and consultant specializing in the strategic use of communication to promote positive organizational change. He has worked closely with executives and employees from organizations across a wide variety of industries, including Starwood Hotels and Resorts, State Farm Insurance, and Baystate Health.


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Bettina Fabos

Bettina Fabos, an award-winning video maker and former print reporter, is an associate professor of visual communication and interactive media studies at the University of Northern Iowa. She is the author of Wrong Turn on the Information Superhighway: Education and the Commercialized Internet (2004). Her areas of expertise include critical media literacy, Internet commercialization, the role of the Internet in education, and media representations of popular culture. Her work has been published in Library Trends, Review of Educational Research, and Harvard Educational Review. Fabos has also taught at Miami University and has a Ph.D. from the University of Iowa.


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Deanna L. Fassett

DEANNA L. FASSETT is Professor of Communication Pedagogy at San José State University, where she has served as a course coordinator of a variety of introductory and advanced communication studies courses for more than ten years.  She has also served as her department's Graduate Teaching Associate supervisor since 2002.  Her research, published in journals such as Communication Education, Basic Communication Course Annual and Communication and Critical/Cultural Studies, addresses issues of power and privilege, continuity, and care, with respect to instructional communication in general, and foundational courses in the discipline in particular.  She is the author and editor of three books, including Critical Communication Pedagogy, The SAGE Handbook of Communication and Instruction and Communication: A Critical/Cultural Introduction.


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Douglas M. Fraleigh

Douglas M. Fraleigh is a professor and chair of the Department of Communication at California State University, Fresno and he serves on the faculty of the university's Smittcamp Family Honors College. He has taught public speaking courses throughout his career and also coached intercollegiate speech and debate at CSU Fresno, UC Berkeley, Cornell, and CSU Sacramento. His research interests include freedom of speech, argumentation, and legal communication.


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Julie Frechette

Julie Frechette is Professor of Communication at Worcester State University, Worcester, MA, where she teaches courses on media studies, critical cultural studies, media education, and gender representations. Her book, Developing Media Literacy in Cyberspace: Pedagogy and Critical Learning for the Twenty-First-Century Classroom (Praeger Press, 2002), was among the first to explore the multiple literacies approach for the digital age. She is the author of numerous articles and book chapters on media literacy, critical cultural studies, and gender and media. She serves as a board member of the Action Coalition of Media Educators.  Dr. Frechette earned her Ph.D. at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst.


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Michael Goldman

Michael Goldman is a veteran entertainment-industry journalist and author, who has penned seven books, including his work coauthoring Filmmaking in Action. Among these are the New York Times bestseller John Wayne: The Genuine Article; Clint Eastwood: Master Filmmaker at Work, an authorized look at the legendary director's filmmaking techniques; and Reality Ends Here: 80 Years of USC Cinematic Arts, the definitive history of the world's oldest and most famous film school. He is a frequent contributor to American Cinematographer magazine and writes for a host of industry publications, newsletters, and websites, including CineMontage, SMPTE Newswatch, and Post magazine.
 
Michael served for many years as senior editor of the famed industry trade journal Millimeter and, before that, as an editor at Daily Variety. In his work over the years, Michael has interviewed many of the world's leading filmmakers across all disciplines. Learn more at his website, www.hollywood-scribe.com<http://www.hollywood-scribe.com>.


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Douglas Gomery

Douglas Gomery is the author of 21 books, and more than 600 articles on the history and economics of the mass media. His book Who Owns the Media? earned the Robert Picard Award as the best economics book by the Association for Education in Journalism and Mass Communication in 2001. His book Shared Pleasures earned the prize for TV-film book presented by the Lincoln Center Library in 1991. Dr. Gomery continues to research books and articles on the history and economics of the mass media as Resident Scholar at the


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H. L. Goodall, Jr.

The late H. L. (Bud) Goodall, Jr. (PhD, Penn State) was Professor of Communication in the Hugh Downs School of Human Communication at Arizona State University, where he also served as a Senior Fellow in the Consortium for Strategic Communication and as an affiliated faculty member in the Center for the Study of Religion and Conflict.  He was the author or coauthor of many books and articles on organizational and strategic communication, narrative, and ethnography, most recently Counter-Narrative: How Academics Can Challenge Extremists and Promote Social Justice (Left Coast Press, 2010), and with Jeffry Halverson and Steven R. Corman, Master Narratives of Islamist Extremism (Palgrave/Macmillan, 2010).  With coauthors Steven R. Corman and Angela Trethewey, their volume Weapons of Mass Persuasion: Strategic Communication to Combat Violent Extremism won the Best Book award from the Applied Communication Division of the National Communication Association in 2009, and his autoethnographic memoir, A Need to Know: The Clandestine History of a CIA Family won the Best Book award from the Ethnography Division of NCA in 2007.  Goodall worked as an organizational consultant for over thirty years.  His clients included high technology organizations, educational institutions, and U. S. military, intelligence, and diplomatic services.  He was listed in Who’s Who in the Social Sciences and was the recipient of the Gerald M. Phillips lifetime achievement award in applied communication scholarship from the National Communication Association in 2003.


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Tricia Grindel

Tricia Grindel joined the School of Communication & Media at Kennesaw State University as a part-time instructor in January 2002. She became a full-time lecturer in July 2011 and senior lecturer in August 2015.  She is the coordinator of the school’s Writing for Public Communication course and wrote the course textbook. She also teaches courses in persuasion and editing.
Grindel came to KSU from LifeLink of Georgia, the state’s federally designated organ recovery organization, where she was Manager of Hospital Development for five years.  Prior to that, she spent three years as director of Education and Communications at AID Atlanta, the largest and oldest AIDS service organization in the Southeast. Grindel has also held positions as writer, editor, and director of publications at Georgia Tech and as a writer and editor for Three Rivers Magazine. She continues to do freelance writing and editing.
A native of Pittsburgh, Grindel graduated magna cum laude with a bachelor’s degree and summa cum laude with a master’s degree in Journalism and Communications from Point Park University in Pittsburgh.  She has published numerous newspaper and magazine articles and is listed in Who’s Who Among Emerging Leaders, Who’s Who Among Young Professionals, Who’s Who in the South and Southwest, and Who’s Who of Women Executives
Grindel resides in Woodstock with her dog, Stanley.


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Joshua Gunn

Dr. Joshua Gresham Gunn (Ph.D., University of Minnesota, 2002) teaches and researches at the University of Texas at Austin, where he is an Associate Professor of Communication Studies and a Faculty Affiliate in the Department of Rhetoric and Writing.  He also teaches public speaking as an adjunct professor at Southwestern University, in Georgetown, Texas.  Josh's research tends to focus on how people use and abuse signs and symbols.  In this context, his attention to music, religion, and human affective experiences (e.g., love) are part of a deeper interest in the limits of human representation, self-understanding, and self-fashioning.  As a teacher and student of popular culture, Josh is currently completing an academic book on ghosts and their haunting speech in U.S. culture.


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Displaying 16-30 of 75