Rhetoric of President Lyndon Johnson

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

3Last Updated: Sunday, 21-Oct-2012 15:44:42 EDT

Asen, R. (2012). Lyndon Baines Johnson and George W. Bush on education reform: Ascribing agency and responsibility through key policy terms. Rhetoric & Public Affairs, 15,289-318.

Ball, M. A. (2000). Political language and the search for an honorable peace: President's Kennedy and Johnson, their advisors, and Vietnam decision making. In C. De Landtsheer & O. Feldman (Eds.), Beyond speech and symbols: Explorations in the rhetoric of politicians and the media. (pp. 35-51). Westport, CT: Praeger.

Bass, J. D. (1985). The appeal to efficacy as narrative closure: Lyndon Johnson and the Dominican crisis, 1965. Southern Speech Communication Journal, 50, 366-381.

Brock, B. L. & Scott, R. L. (1968). President Johnson's Vietnam address: Is a masterful political strategy necessarily a good speech? Speaker and Gavel, 142-147.

Brooks, W. (1966). A Field Study of the Johnson and Goldwater Campaign Speeches in Pittsburgh. Southern Speech Journal, 32, 273-281.

Carlin, D. B. (2004). Lady Bird Johnson. In M. M. Wertheimer (Ed.) Inventing a voice (273-296). New York: Rowman & Littlefield.

Cherwitz, R. (1980). Making inconsistency: The Tonkin Gulf Crisis. Communication Quarterly, 28, 27-37.

Cherwitz, R. (1978). Lyndon Johnson and the 'Crisis' of Tonkin Gulf: A president's justification of war. Western Journal of Speech Communication, 42, 93-104.

Connelly, F. M. (1971). Some questions concerning Lyndon Johnson's rhetoric in the 1964 presidential campaign." Southern Speech Communication Journal, 37, 11-20.

Gorden, W., & Bunker, R. (1966) The Sentimental Side of Mr. Johnson. Southern Speech Journal, 32, 58-66

Goldzwig, S. R. (2003). LBJ, the rhetoric of transcendence, and the Civil Rights Act of 1968, Rhetoric and Public Affairs, 6, 25-54.

Hahn, D. F. (1983). Archetype and signature in Johnson's 1965 State of the Union. Central States Speech Journal, 34, 236-246.

Hall, R. N. (1964). Lyndon B. Johnson's speaking in the 1941 senate campaign. Southern Speech Journal, 30, 15-23

Hall, R. N. (1965). Lyndon Johnson's speech preparation. Quarterly Journal of Speech, 51, 168-176.

Harding, H. F. (1964), Democratic nominee: Lyndon B. Johnson. Quarterly Journal of Speech, 50, 409-414.

Hart, R. R., & Jamieson, K. E. (1996). Lyndon Johnson and the problem of politics: A study in conversation. In M. J. Medhurst (Ed.), Beyond the rhetorical presidency (pp. 77-103). College Station, TX: Texas A&M University Press.

Logue, C. M., & Patton, J. H. (1981). From ambiguity to dogma: The rhetorical symbols of Lyndon B. Johnson on Vietnam. Southern Speech Communication Journal, 47, 310-329.

Miller, L. W., & Sigelman, L. (1978). Is the audience the message? A note on LBJ's Vietnam statements. Public Opinion Quarterly, 42, 71-80.

Mullen, J. J. (1968). Newspaper advertising in the Johnson-Goldwater campaign, Journalism Quarterly, 45, 219-225.

Patton, J. H. (1973). An end and a beginning: Lyndon B. Johnson's decisive speech of March 31, 1968. Today's Speech, 21, 33-41.

Pauley,G. E. (2007). LBJ's American promise: The 1965 Voting Rights address. College Station, c TX: Texas A&M University Press.

Pauley, G. E. (2005). The genesis of a rhetorical commitment: Lyndon B. Johnson, civil rights, and the Vice Presidency. In J. A. Aune and E. D. Rigsby (Eds.) Civil rights rhetoric and the American presidency (pp. 155-197) . College Station, TX: Texas A&M University Press.

Pauley, G. E. (1999). Documentary desegregation: A rhetorical analysis of Crisis: Behind a Presidential Commitment. Southern Communication Journal, 64, 123-142.

Pauley, G. E. (1998). Rhetoric and timeliness: An analysis of Lyndon B. Johnson's Voting Rights Address. Western Journal of Communication, 62, 26-53.

Pauley, G. E. (1997). Presidential rhetoric and interest group politics: Lyndon B. Johnson and the Civil Right Act of 1964. Southern Communication Journal, 63, 1-19.

Phelps, W., & Beck, A. (1965). Lyndon Johnson's address at the U.C.L.A. Charter Day Ceremony. Western Speech, 29, 162-171.

Sigelman, L. (2002). The presentation of self in presidential life: Onstage and backstage with Johnson and Nixon. Political Communication, 18. 1–22.

Sigelman, L. (1980). The Commander in Chief and the public: Mass response to Johnson's March 31, 1968 bombing halt speech. Journal of political and military sociology, 8, 1-14.

Sigelman, L., & Miller, L. (1978). Understanding presidential rhetoric: The Vietnam statements of Lyndon Johnson. Communication Research, 5, 25-56.

Smith, F. M. (1972). Rhetorical implications of the 'Aggression' thesis in the Johnson Administration's Vietnam argumentation." Central States Speech Journal, 23, 217-224.

Smith, R. W. (1967). The 'Second' Inaugural Address of Lyndon Baines Johnson: A definitive text. Speech Monographs, 34, 102-108

Turner, K. J. (1985). Lyndon Johnson's dual war: Vietnam and the press. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Weiss, H., & Robinson, H. (1960). Lyndon B. Johnson. Quarterly Journal of Speech, 46, 241.

Yuravlivker, D. (2006). "Peace without Conquest": Lyndon Johnson's speech of April 7, 1965. Presidential Studies Quarterly, 26, 457-481.

Zagacki, K. S. (1992). Rhetoric, failure, and the presidency: The case of Vietnam. Communication Studies, 43, 42-55.

Witherspoon, P. D. (1987). "Let us continue:" The rhetorical initiation of Lyndon Johnson's presidency. Presidential Studies Quarterly, 17, 531-539.

Zarefsky, D. (1986). President Johnson's War on Poverty. University, AL: University of Alabama Press.

Zarefsky, D. (1983). Civil rights; civil conflict: Presidential communication crisis. Central States Speech Journal, 34, 59-66.

Zarefsky, D. (1982). Subordinating the Civil Rights issue: Lyndon Johnson in 1964. Southern Speech Communication Journal, 48, 103-118.

Zarefsky, D. (1980). Lyndon Johnson redefines 'Equal Opportunity': The beginnings of Affirmative Action. Central States Speech Journal, 31, 85-94.

Zarefsky, D. (1979). The Great Society as a rhetorical proposition." Quarterly Journal of Speech, 65, 364-378.

Zarefsky, D. (1977). President Johnson's War on Poverty: The rhetoric of three 'establishment' movements. Communication Monographs, 44, 352-373.

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