Rhetoric of President Franklin D. Roosevelt

SELECTED BIBLIOGRAPHY
Allan Louden, Wake Forest University (louden@wfu.edu)

3Last Updated: Thursday, 16-Sep-2010 09:48:47 EDT

Listen to FDR's "Day of Infamy"

Aoki, K. (2006). A study of Franklin Delano Roosevelt's persuasive communication within the Fireside Chat: An analysis of language and style. Human Communication Research, , 72-81.

Barry, L. R. (2004). Eleanor Roosevelt. In M. M. Wertheimer (Ed.) Inventing a voice (161-180). New York: Rowman & Littlefield.

Benson, T. W. (2002). FDR at Gettysburg: The New Deal and the rhetoric of presidential leadership. In L. G. Dorsey (Ed.), The presidency and rhetorical leadership (pp. 145-183). College Station, TX: Texas A&M University Press.

Blair, D. M. (2005). "We Go Ahead Together or We Go Down Together": The civil rights rhetoric of Eleanor Roosevelt. In J. A. Aune and E. D. Rigsby (Eds.) Civil rights rhetoric and the American presidency (pp. 62-82) . College Station, TX: Texas A&M University Press.

Carew, M. G. (2005). The power to persuade: FDR, the newsmagazines, and going to war, 1939-1941.Landham, MD: University Press of America.

Crowell, L, Cowperthwaite, L. L., & Brandenburg, E. (1961). Franklin D. Roosevelt: A study in leadership through persuasion. In L. Reid (Ed.), American public address: Studies in honor of Albert Craig Baird. Columbia: University of Missouri Press.

Hasian, M. A., Jr. (2003). Franklin D. Roosevelt, wartime anxieties, and the saboteurs' case. Rhetoric & Public Affairs, 6, 233-260.

Hasian, M., Jr. (2003). Franklin D. Roosevelt, the holocaust, and modernity's rescue rhetoric. Communication Quarterly, 51, 154-173.

Houck, D. W. (2004). FDR's commonwealth club address: Redefining individualism, adjudicating greatness. Rhetoric & Public Affairs, 7, 259-282.

Houck, D. W. (2002). FDR and fear itself: The first inaugural address. College Station, TX: Texas University A & M Press.

Houck, D. W. (2001). Rhetoric as currency: Hoover, Roosevelt, and the Great Depression. College Station, TX: Texas A&M University Press.

Houck, D. W. (1997). Reading the body of the text: FDRs 1932 speech to the democratic National Convention. Southern Communication Journal, 63, 20-36.

Houck, D. W., & Nocasian, M. (2002). FDR's first inaugural address: Text, context, and reception. Rhetoric & Public Affairs, 5, 649-678.

Houck, D. W., Kiewe, A., & Garlock, D. (2003). FDR's body politics: The rhetoric of disability. College Station, TX: Texas A&M University Press

Kiewe, A.(2007). FDR's first fireside chat: Public confidence and the banking crisis. College Station, TX: Texas A&M University press.

Kiewe, A. (1999). A dress rehearsal for a presidential campaign: FDR's embodied "run" for the 1928 governorship. Southern Communication Journal, 64, 155-167.

Lim, E. T. (2003). The lion and the lamb: De-mythologizing Franklin Roosevelt's Fireside Chats. Rhetoric & Public Affairs, 6, 437-464.

Llewellyn, J. (2010).Paws, Pathos and Presidential Persuasion: Franklin Roosevelt’s “Fala Speech” as Precursor and Model for Richard Nixon’s “Checkers Speech”. Communication and Theatre Association of Minnesota Journal, 37, 64-76.

Ryan, H. R (2003). Franklin Delano Roosevelt: Rhetorical Politics and political rhetorics. In K. Ritter and M. J. Medhurst (Eds.) Presidential speechwriting: From the new deal to the Reagan revolution and beyond (pp. 21-39). College Station, TX: Texas A & M University Press.

Ryan, H. R. (1988). Franklin D. Roosevelt's rhetorical presidency. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press.

Ryfe, D. M. (1999). Franklin Roosevelt and the Fireside Chats. Journal of Communication, 49, 80-103.

Steele, R. (1985). Propaganda in and open society: The Roosevelt administration and the media, 1933-1941. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press.

Stelzner, H. G. (1966). "War message," December 8, 1941: An approach to language. Speech Monographs, 33, 419-437.

Valenzano, J. M. (2005). The hoofbeats of history: George W. Bush and FDR on the path to very different wars. In C. A. Williard (Ed.), Critical problems in argumentation (pp. 795-801). Washington, DC: National Communication Association.

Zelko, H. (1942). Franklin D. Roosevelt's rhythm in rhetorical style. Quarterly Journal of Speech, 28, 138-141.

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