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Communication Ethics Literacy
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New or Used: $146.55
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Table of Contents

1. The Pragmatic Necessity of Communication Ethics Student Application: Contending Goods The Good Historical Moment: Mapping Communication Ethics Postmodernity Learning Communication Ethics: Reflection and Action Engaging Communication Ethics Through Literature: Les Miserables 2. Defining Communication Ethics Student Application: Finding Narrative Ground Multiplicity of Communication Ethics Philosophy of Communication Applied Communication Narrative Communication Ethics: Reflection and Action Engaging Communication Ethics Through Literature: Les Miserables 3. Approaches to Communication Ethics: The Pragmatic Good of Theory Student Application: Choice Making Democratic Communication Ethics Universal-Humanitarian Communication Ethics Codes, Procedures, and Standards in Communication Ethics Contextual Communication Ethics Narrative Communication Ethics Dialogic Communication Ethics The College Campus: Communication Ethics Perspectives Communication Ethics: Reflection and Action Engaging Communication Ethics Through Literature: Les Miserables 4. Communication Ethics: In the Eye(s) of the Theory of the Beholder Student Application: Common Sense and Contention Common Sense Learning Theory Communication Ethics: Reflection and Action Engaging Communication Ethics Through Literature: Les Miserables 5. Dialogic Ethics: Meeting Differing Grounds of the "Good" Student Application: Negotiating Difference Dialogue and Difference Dialogic Theory Dialogic Coordinates: Without Demand A Dialogic Learning Model of Communication Ethics Engaging Communication Ethics Through Literature: Les Miserables 6. Public Discourse Ethics: Public and Private Accountability Student Application: What Is Public and Private Space? Public Discourse: The Public "Good" Public Decision Making: The Good of Public Accountability Differentiation of Public and Private Space Communication Ethics: Reflection and Action Engaging Communication Ethics Through Literature: Les Miserables 7. Interpersonal Communication Ethics: The Relationship Matters Student Application: Relational Responsibility Interpersonal Communication Distance Interpersonal Responsibility Communication Ethics: Reflection and Action Engaging Communication Ethics Through Literature: Les Miserables 8. Organizational Communication Ethics: Community of Memory and Dwelling Student Application: Finding a Dwelling Place Organizational Communication Dwelling Place Organizations and Institutions Community of Memory Within Organizations Communication Ethics: Reflection and Action Engaging Communication Ethics Through Literature: Les Miserables 9. Intercultural Communication Ethics: Before the Conversation Begins Student Application: The Unfamiliar Intercultural Communication Culture Culture Shock The Inarticulate Communication Ethics: Reflection and Action Engaging Communication Ethics Through Literature: Les Miserables 10. Business and Professional Communication Ethics Student Application: Finding Direction Business and Professional Communication The Dialectic of Direction and Change Public Testing Pointing to a Dialogic Ethic in Business and Professional Communication Communication Ethics: Reflection and Action Engaging Communication Ethics Through Literature: Les Miserables 11. Health Care Communication Ethics Student Application: Responding to the Other Health Care Communication Health Responsiveness Care Communication Ethics: Reflection and Action Engaging Communication Ethics Through Literature: Les Miserables 12. Communication Ethics Literacy and Difference: Dialogic Learning Student Application: Understanding the Other Pragmatic Crisis Communication Communication Ethics Literacy The Pragmatics of Dialogic Ethics Communication Ethics: Reflection and Action Engaging Communication Ethics Through Literature: Les Miserables

About the Author

Ronald C. Arnett (Ph.D. & M.A., Ohio University; M.Div., Bethany Theological Seminary; B.S., Manchester College) is the author/editor of seven books and 46 published articles. Dialogue, communication ethics, and the philosophy of communication are central to his scholarly projects and teaching commitments. Arnett is one of the founders of the National Communication Association's Commission on Communication Ethics (1984), former president of the Speech Communication Association of Pennsylvania (1998-99), and former president of the Religious Communication Association (2000-03). His work as appeared in the following journals: Qualitative Inquiry, Communication Theory, Journal of Educational Administration, Journal for the Association of Communication Administration, Communication Education, and The Western Journal of Communication. In addition, Arnett is the recipient of the 1999 Duquesne University Eugene P. Beard Award for Leadership in Ethics for faculty and the recipient of the 1999 Faculty Award for Excellence in Scholarship from the McAnulty College and Graduate School of Liberal Arts. Janie Harden Fritz (Ph.D., University of Wisconsin-Madison; M.A. & B.A., University of Georgia) conducts research on communication in problematic workplace relationships, organizational communication ethics, and communication pedagogy. She has published in numerous communication journals (including Journal of Mediated Communication, Journal of Business Communication, Journal of Business Ethics, Management Communication Quarterly), is co-editor of Problematic Relationships in the Workplace (Peter Lang), is the former president of the Speech Communication Association of Pennsylvania (2001-02), and the current 1st vice-president of the Eastern Communication Association. Leeanne M. Bell, Assistant professor of the Business Communication Department at Stevenson University, received her Ph.D. in Rhetoric from Duquesne University and her M.A. in Communication Studies from West Virginia University. Her research interests include communication ethics, pedagogy, interpersonal communication, and conflict and negotiation processes.

Reviews

"In relation to other books about ethics published in both the communication and business disciplines,Communication Ethics Literacy is different because it is organized around metaphors that emphasize learning rather than providing a list of static ethical theories, which is a common method for studying ethics. The metaphors are designed to provide readers interpretive texture necessary to apply the ethical frames discussed."

-Annette Holba Plymouth State University

-- Annette Holba

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