Arranging a Rhetorical Feminist Methodology


Beveridge, Aaron. (2018). Circulation analytics: Software development and social network data. In Laurie E. Gries & Collin G. Brooke (Eds.), Circulation, writing, and rhetoric (pp. 243–261). Utah State University Press.

Bivens, Rena. (2017). The gender binary will not be deprogrammed: Ten years of coding gender on Facebook. New Media & Society, 19(6), 880–898.

Bonilla, Yarimar, & Rosa, Jonathan. (2015). #Ferguson: Digital protest, hashtag ethnography, and the racial politics of social media in the United States. American Ethnologist, 42(1), 4–17.

boyd, dana, & Crawford, Katherine. (2012). Critical questions for big data: Provocations for a cultural, technological, and scholarly phenomenon. Information, Communication & Society, 15(5), 662–679.

Brock, Kevin, & Mehlenbacher, Ashley R. (2018). Rhetorical genres in code. Journal of Technical Writing and Communication, 48(4), 383–411.

Bruns, Axel, Moon, Brenda, Münch, Felix V., Wikström, Patrik, Stieglitz, Stephan, Brachten, Florian, & Ross, Björn. (2018, July). Detecting Twitter bots that share SoundCloud tracks. In Proceedings of the 9th International Conference on Social Media and Society (SMSociety '18) (pp. 18–20). Association for Computing Machinery.

Chaput, Catherine. (2000). Identity, postmodernity, and an ethics of activism. JAC, 20(1), 43–72.

Chiland, Elijah. (2018, August 20). LA's most expensive neighborhoods. Curbed Los Angeles.

Chun, Wendy Hui Kyong. (2009). Introduction: Race and/as technology; or, how to do things with race. Camera Obscura, 24(1 (70), 7–35.

Creswell, John. (2014). Research design: Qualitative, quantitative, and mixed methods approaches (4th ed.). SAGE Publications.

Dadas, Caroline. (2016). Messy methods: Queer methodological approaches to researching social media. Computers and Composition, 40, 60–72.

D'Ignazio, Catherine. (2017, January 22). What would feminist data visualization look like? Medium. Retrieved November 15, 2018, from

D'Ignazio, Catherine, & Klein, Lauren F. (2016). Feminist data visualization [Conference presentation]. Workshop on Visualization for the Digital Humanities (VIS4DH), Baltimore, MD, United States. IEEE. Retrieved November 15, 2018, from

Drucker, Johanna. (2017). Information visualization and/as enunciation. Journal of Documentation, 73(5), 903–916.

Edwards, Dustin W., & Gelms, Bridget (Eds.). (2018a) Special issue on the rhetoric of platforms [Special issue]. Present Tense: A Journal of Rhetoric in Society, 6(3).

Edwards, Dustin W., & Gelms, Bridget. (2018b) Special issue on the rhetoric of platforms [Editorial]. Present Tense: A Journal of Rhetoric in Society, 6(3).

Endres, Danielle, Hess, Aaron, Senda-Cook, Samantha, & Middleton, Michael K. (2016). In situ rhetoric: Intersections between qualitative inquiry, fieldwork, and rhetoric. Cultural Studies ↔ Critical Methodologies, 16(6), 511–524.

Eyman, Douglas. (2016). Looking back and looking forward: Digital rhetoric as evolving field. Enculturation: A Journal of Rhetoric, Writing, and Culture, 23. Retrieved November 15, 2018, from

Felt, Mylynn. (2016). Social media and the social sciences: How researchers employ Big Data analytics. Big Data & Society, 3(1), 1–15.

Frost, Erin A. (2016). Apparent feminism as a methodology for technical communication and rhetoric. Journal of Business and Technical Communication, 30(1), 3–28.

Gallagher, John R. (2017). Writing for algorithmic audiences. Computers and Composition, 45, 25–35.

Gitelman, Lisa (Ed.). (2013). "Raw data" is an oxymoron. MIT Press.

Graban, Tarez Samra. (2013). From location(s) to locatability: Mapping feminist recovery and archival activity through metadata. College English, 76(2), 171–193.

Graham, Shawn, Milligan, Ian, & Weingart, Scott. (2015). Exploring big historical data: The historian's macroscope. World Scientific Publishing Company.

Gries, Laurie. (2015). Still life with rhetoric: A new materialist approach for visual rhetorics. University Press of Colorado.

Gries, Laurie. (2017). Mapping Obama Hope: A data visualization project for visual rhetorics. Kairos: A Journal of Rhetoric, Technology, and Pedagogy, 20(1). Retrieved November 15, 2018, from

Gruwell, Leigh. (2018). Constructing research, constructing the platform: Algorithms and the rhetoricity of social media research. Present Tense: A Journal of Rhetoric in Society, 6(3). Retrieved November 15, 2018, from

Haraway, Donna. (1988). Situated knowledges: The science question in feminism and the privilege of partial perspective. Feminist Studies, 14(3), 575–599.

Hepworth, Katherine. (2017). Big data visualization: Promises & pitfalls. Communication Design Quarterly, 4(4), 7–19.

Harrell, Donovan. (2017, August 25). "Okay ladies now let's gentrification" Taylor Swift's music video compared to Beyoncé. Miami Herald.

Hill, Rosemary Lucy, Kennedy, Helen, & Gerrard, Ysabel. (2016). Visualizing junk: Big data visualizations and the need for feminist data studies. Journal of Communication Inquiry, 40(4), 331–350.

Jockers, Mathew L. (2013). Macroanalysis: Digital methods and literary history. University of Illinois Press.

Jones, Natasha N., Moore, Kristen R., & Walton, Rebecca. (2016). Disrupting the past to disrupt the future: An antenarrative of technical communication. Technical Communication Quarterly, 25(4), 211–229.

Jules, Bergis, Summers, Ed, & Mitchell, Vernon J., Jr. (2018, April). Documenting the Now white paper: Ethical considerations for archiving social media content generated by contemporary social movements: Challenges, opportunities, and recommendations [White paper]. Retrieved November 15, 2018, from

kanarinka. (2013, August 7). The Detroit Geogrphic Expedition and Institute: A case study in civic mapping. Civic Media: Creating Technology for Social Change.

Kitchin, Rob. (2014). Big Data, new epistemologies and paradigm shifts. Big Data & Society, 1(1), 1-12.

Klein, Lauren F. (2018, January 10). Distant reading after Moretti. Lauren F. Klein. Retrieved November 15, 2018, from

Knigge, LaDona, & Cope, Meghan. (2006). Grounded visualization: Integrating the analysis of qualitative and quantitative data through grounded theory and visualization. Environment and Planning A: Economy and Space, 38(11), 2021–2037.

Lay, Mary M. (2004). Feminist theory and the redefinition of technical communication. In James Dubinsky (Ed.), Teaching technical communication: Critical issues for the classroom (pp. 428–445). Bedford/St. Martin's.

Lees, Loretta, Shin, Hun Bang, & López-Morales, Ernesto. (2016). Planetary gentrification. Polity Press.

Leurs, Keon. (2017). Feminist data studies: Using digital methods for ethical, reflexive and situated socio-cultural research. Feminist Review, 115(1), 130–154.

Losh, Elizabeth, Wernimont, Jacqueline, Wexler, Laura, & Wu, Hong-An. (2016). Putting the human back into the digital humanities: Feminism, generosity, and mess. In Matthew K. Gold & Lauren F. Klein (Eds.), Debates in the digital humanities. University of Minnesota Press. Retrieved November 15, 2018, from

Massumi, Brian. (2002). Parables for the virtual: Movement, affect, sensation. Duke University Press.

McHendry, George F., Jr., Middleston, Michael K., Endres, Danielle, Senda-Cook, Samantha, & O'Byrne, Megan. (2014). Rhetorical critic(ism)'s body: Affect and fieldwork on a plane of immanence. Southern Communication Journal, 79,(4) 293–310.

McPherson, Tara. (2014). Designing for difference. differences: A Journal of Feminist Cultural Studies, 25(1), 177–188.

Medina, Cruz, & Pimentel, Octavio. (Eds.). (2018). Racial shorthand: Coded discrimination contested in social media. Computers and Composition Digital Press; Utah State University Press.

Medina, Jennifer. (2016, November 5). Gentrification protesters in Los Angeles target art galleries. The New York Times.

Middleton, Michael, Hess, Aaron, Endres, Danielle, & Senda-Cook, Samantha. (2015). Participatory critical rhetoric: Theoretical and methodological foundations for studying rhetoric in situ. Lexington Books.

Miranda, Carolina A. (2018, August 8). Must reads: The art gallery exodus from Boyle Heights and why more anti-gentrification battles loom on the horizon. Los Angeles Times.

Nazaryan, Alexander. (2017, May 12). The "artwashing" of America: The battle for the soul of Los Angeles against gentrification. Newsweek.

O’Neil, Cathy. (2016). Weapons of math destruction: How big data increases inequality and threatens democracy. Crown.

Palmeri, Jason, & McCorkle, Ben. (2017). A distant view of English Journal, 1912–2012. Kairos: A Journal of Rhetoric, Technology, and Pedagogy, 22(2). Retrieved November 15, 2018, from

Penney, Joel, & Dadas, Caroline. (2014). (Re)tweeting in the service of protest: Digital composition and circulation in the Occupy Wall Street movement. New Media & Society, 16(1), 74–90.

Petersen, Emily January, & Walton, Rebecca. (2018). Bridging analysis and action: How feminist scholarship can inform the social justice turn. Journal of Business and Technical Communication, 32(4) 416–446.

Ramsay, Stephen. (2011). Reading machines: Toward an algorithmic criticism. University of Illinois Press.

Rickert, Thomas. (2013). Ambient rhetoric: The attunements of rhetorical being. University of Pittsburgh Press.

Ridolfo, Jim, & DeVoss, Dànielle Nicole. (2009). Composing for recomposition: Rhetorical velocity and delivery. Kairos: A Journal of Rhetoric, Technology, and Pedagogy, 13(2). Retrieved November 15, 2018, from

Royster, Jacqueline Jones, & Kirsch, Gesa E. (2012). Feminist rhetorical practices: New horizons for rhetoric, composition, and literacy studies. Southern Illinois University Press.

Shaffer, Kris. (2017, February 28). Editors' choice: Mining Twitter data with R, TidyText, and TAGS. Digital Humanities Now. Retrieved on November 15, 2018, from h

Sieczkowski, Cavan. (2017, August 25). The internet thinks Taylor Swift's video looks a *lot* like Beyoncé's "Formation." Huffington Post.

Social media analytics: Using data to understand public conversations [Online course]. (n.d.). FutureLearn.

Tufekci, Zeynep, & Wilson, Christopher. (2012). Social media and the decision to participate in political protest: Observations from Tahrir Square. Journal of Communication, 62(2), 363–379.

Wolff, William I. (2015). Baby, we were born to tweet: Springsteen fans, the writing practices of in situ tweeting, and the research possibilities for Twitter. Kairos: A Journal of Rhetoric, Technology, and Pedagogy, 19(3). Retrieved November 15, 2018, from