Readings in Intercultural Communication: Experiences and Contexts / Edition 2 available in Paperback
|Publisher:||McGraw-Hill Professional Publishing|
|Edition description:||New Edition|
|Product dimensions:||6.00(w) x 1.25(h) x 9.00(d)|
About the Author
Judith N. Martin is currently Herberger Professor of Communication in the Hugh Downs School of Human Communication at Arizona State University. She received her Ph.D. in speech communication from the Pennsylvania State University. She also studied at the Université de Grenoble for a year, and was involved in study aboard administration for a number of years. She also has experience in cross cultural training and has co-authored three books with Prof. Tom Nakayama. Her current research interests focus on: the role of communication in cross cultural transitions, white identity and and communication, and pedagogical issues in teaching intercultural communication.
Thomas K. Nakayama is Professor and Director of the Department of Communications Studies, Northeastern University. He received his Ph.D. in communication studies from the University of Iowa. He has been a Fulbright lecturer at the Université de Mons-Hainaut in Belgium and Libra Professor at the University of Maine. He has taught at Arizona State University, California State University, San Bernardino and the University of Iowa. His interests are in critical theory, cultural studies, and rhetorical studies.
Table of Contents
PART I. FOUNDATIONS OF INTERCULTURAL COMMUNICATION1. A Dialectical Approach to Intercultural Communication, Judith N. Martin, Thomas K. Nakayama, and Lisa A. Flores 2. Thinking About "Culture" in Intercultural Communication, Dream G. Moon3. Worldview, Religion and Intercultural Communication, Thomas K. Nakayama and Judith N. Martin
PART II. IDENTITY AND INTERCULTURAL COMMUNICATION4. On Being Biracial in the United States, Teresa A. Nance and Anita K. Foeman5. Jewish American Identity, Douglas R. Golden, T. A. Niles, and Michael L. Hecht6. Happy to be Nappy! Embracing an Afrocentric Aesthetic for Beauty, Regina E. Spellers7. My Three Cultures: Navigating the Multicultural Identity Landscape, Gust A. Yep8. Learning to See What I was Never Supposed to See: Becoming Chicana in a White World, Jacqueline M. Martinez
PART III. HISTORY AND INTERCULTURAL COMMUNICATION 9. Stranger in the Village, James Baldwin 10. Crossing an Irish Border, Frederick C. Corey11. Migration Across Generations: Whose identity is Authentic? Kathleen Wong(Lau)12. Views from the Other Side: Perspectives on the Cyprus Conflict, Benjamin J. Broome
PART IV. LANGUAGE AND INTERCULTURAL COMMUNICATION 13. Communication Accommodation in Intercultural Encounters, Howard Giles and Kimberly A. Noels 14. Help! My Professor (or Doctor or Boss) Doesn’t Talk English, Donald L. Rubin 15. “I can’t do that!” but I “can actually see around corners”: American Indian Students and the Study of Public “Communication," Donal Carbaugh16. A Ritual for Attempting Leave-Taking in Colombia, Kristine L. Fitch17. Code-Switching: An Everyday Reality in Belgium, Jean-Louis Sauvage
PART V. CULTURAL SPACES AND NONVERBAL COMMUNICATION 18. Key Concepts: Underlying Structures of Culture, Edward T. Hall and Mildred Reed Hall19. Foxwoods Casino and the (Re-)presentation of Native Identity, Leda M. Cooks20. A Comparative Analysis of Nonverbal Expressions as Portrayed by Korean and American Print-Media Advertising, Min-Sum Kim21. Places for Speaking in Teamsterville, Gerry Philipsen
PART VI. POPULAR CULTURE AND INTERCULTURAL COMMUNICATION 22. Cultural Differences in the Perceptions of Sports Mascots: A Rhetorical Study of Tim Giago’s Newspaper Column, Janis L. King23. Different Children, Different Dreams: Racial Representation in Advertising, Ellen Seiter24. Looking at the Front Door: Exploring Images of the Black Male on MTV’s The Real World, Mark P. Orbe and Mark C. Hopson25. The Siege and American Media Portrayals of Arabs and Moslems, Marouf A. Hasian, Jr.
PART VII. COMMUNICATION AND INTERCULTURAL TRANSITIONS 26. Cross-Cultural Adaptation: An Integrative Theory,Young Yun Kim 27. The Cycle of Cross-Cultural Adaptation and Reentry, Shelly L. Smith28. Translated Enactments: The Relational Configurations of the Asian Indian Immigrant Experience, Radha S. Hegde29. South Korean Adoptees Growing Up in White America: Negotiating Race and Culture, Etsuko Fujimoto
PART VIII. COMMUNICATION AND INTERCULTURAL RELATIONSHIPS 30. The Role of Family and Macrocultures in Intercultural Relationships, Carley H. Dodd and John R. Baldwin 31. I, We, and They, Geert Hofstede32. Intercultural Friendships as Interpersonal Alliances, Mary Jane Collier33. Performing Commitment, Jacqueline Taylor
PART IX. CONFLICT, COMMUNICATION, AND CULTURE 34. Intercultural Conflict Competence, Stella Ting-Toomey35. Negotiating with the Swazis, Peter Ogom Nwosu36. Crossing the Color Line: From Empathy to Implicature in Intercultural Communication, Karen Lynnette Dace and Mark Lawrence McPhail37. Mass-Mediated Communication and Intercultural Conflict, Fernando Delgado
PART X. ETHICS AND INTERCULTURAL COMMUNICATION38. Ethical Issues in Intercultural Communication, Judith N. Martin, Lisa A. Flores, and Thomas K. Nakayama39. Joint Performance Across Cultures: Improvisation in a Persian Garden, Mary Catherine Bateson40. Redefining the Other in Multicultural Research, Dolores V. Tanno and Fred E. Jandt41. Painting the White Face Red: Intercultural Contact Presented Through Poetic Ethnography, Maria Cristina Gonzalez