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First published in 2012. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.
The Communication Yearbook is an annual review of current research in communication published in cooperation with the International Communication Association. The series provides readers with the very latest and best research in the field of communication studies. Divided into three sections, Volume 16 first focuses on contemporary issues in organizational communication studies from both a US and European perspective. Section Two examines the challenges to communication studies arising from new technologies and multiculturalism. Finally, Section Three is devoted to three central conceptual debates regarding the study of interpersonal and small group communication.
Divided into four sections, Communication Yearbook 17 focuses on interpersonal interaction, especially the constitutive processes within everyday communication, and is intended to complement the mass media focus of Communication Yearbooks 15 and 16. The second section focuses on message characteristics and what messages do in interaction. Section III considers value and policy issues in light of the ubiquitous nature of communication media and cultural pluralism. The final section discusses the future of communication studies and its potential social contribution. Commentaries on each chapter provide alternative perspectives ont he state of current research, extend issues of significance and help engage the reader in the contemporary debates of each area.
Communities are composed of connected individuals. The communication that exists within, about, and between these communities is at the heart of Communication Yearbook 28. This book draws from the broad range encompassed by the communication discipline to review literature that has something to say about community and what the communication discipline has to contribute to understanding this human connection. Offering state-of-the-art research, Communication Yearbook 28 presents: *an influence model addressing the most basic level of community--the personal relationship; *the literature on romantic and parent-child relationships at a distance; *community in terms of those working at home and telecommuting, running home-based businesses, and participating in online communities; *the communicative venue for community building and fragmentation; *social capital and tolerance; *the literature on collaboration, examining this communicative performance in community groups; *community as a foundation for the study of public relations theory and practice; *the visual images of community and what they suggest about these communities to those looking in from the outside; *the role new technology plays in maintaining community; and *community contexts. This book is an important reference on current research for scholars and students in the social sciences.
In Communication Yearbook 11 major contributions from leading scholars in a variety of communication fields are presented and then critiqued by other authorities (often representing complementary or competing schools of thought). Topics addressed and commented on include the mass media audience, the theory of mediation, effective policy for health care communication and feminist criticism of television.
Communication Yearbook 40 completes four decades of publishing state-of-the-discipline literature reviews and essays. In the final Communication Yearbook volume, editor Elisia L. Cohen includes chapters representing international and interdisciplinary scholarship, demonstrating the broad global interests of the International Communication Association. The contents include summaries of communication research programs that represent the most innovative work currently. Emphasizing timely disciplinary concerns and enduring theoretical questions, this volume will be valuable to scholars throughout the communication discipline and beyond.
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