Some Works Cited and Consulted

Barabási, A. (2003). Linked: How Everything is Connected to Everything Else and What It Means For Business, Science, and Everyday Life. New York: The Penguin Group.

Critchely, S. (1997). Very Little...Almost Nothing. New York: Routledge.

Davis, D. (2000). Breaking Up At Totality: A Rhetoric of Laughter. Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press.

Dreyfus , H. (2004). "Kierkegaard on the Internet: Anonymity vs. Commitment in the Present Age." (Webpage). retrieved from http://socrates.berkeley.edu/~hdreyfus/html/paper_kierkegaard.html(external link)

Lacan, J. (1988). Freud's Papers on Technique (Seminar of Jacques Lacan , Book 1) (Bk. 1). New York: W.W. Norton.

Lucaites, J. and R. Hariman. (2007). "The Times Square Kiss: Iconic Photography and Civic Renewal in U.S. Public Culture." Journal of American History, 121-132.

Lucaites, J. and R. Hariman. (2001). "Visual Rhetoric, Photojournalism and Democratic Public Culture." Rhetoric Review, 20, 47-42.

Morey , S. (2008). "Gregory Ulmer, Electronic Monuments." Rhizomes 17. (Webpage). retrieved from http://www.rhizomes.net/issue17/reviews/morey.html(external link)

Nietzsche, F. (1977). The Portable Nietzsche. New York: Penguin Books.

Rice , J. (2010). "Circulating Ethos." Yellow Dog. (Webpage) retrieved from http://ydog.net/?p=777(external link)

Selfe, C. (1999). "Technology and Literacy: A Story about the Perils of Not Paying Attention." CCC, 50.3, 411-436.

Sirc, G. (2002). English Composition as a Happening. Logan: Utah State University Press.

Ulmer, G. (2005). Electronic Monuments. Minneapolis USA: University of Minnesota Press.

Vitanza, V. (1997). Negation, Subjectivity, the History of Rhetoric. Albany: State University of New York Press.

Back to the Front Page

  1. Introduction
  2. EmerAgency
  3. Collections
    1. MEmorial
    2. Deconsultancy
    3. Egent
    4. Value Systems
  4. Works Cited

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