Article published in:
Journal of Language and Politics
Vol. 17:3 (2018) ► pp. 343365
References
Adamson, Göran
2000Selective Perceptions: The Stockholm International Forum on the Holocaust. Patterns of Prejudice, 34(3): 65–71. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Allwork, Larissa
2015Holocaust Remembrance between the National and the Transnational: The Stockholm International Forum and the First Decade of the International Task Force. London: Bloomsbury Academic.Google Scholar
Aristotle
2007On Rhetoric: A Theory of Civic Discourse (Translated with Introduction, Notes, and Appendices by George A. Kennedy, 2nd Edition). New York & Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Bauer, Yahuda
2002Rethinking the Holocaust. New Haven: Yale University Press.Google Scholar
2010The Death of the Shtetl. New Haven: Yale University Press.Google Scholar
Bergen, Doris L.
2012Studying the Holocaust: Is Commemoration History? In The Holocaust and Historical Methodology, edited by Dan Stone, 158–177. New York/London: Berghahn.Google Scholar
Billig, Michael
1995Banal Nationalism. London: SageGoogle Scholar
Billig, Michael and Marinho, Cristina
2017The Politics and Rhetoric of Commemoration: How the Portuguese Parliament Celebrates the 1974 Revolution. London/New York: Bloomsbury Academic.Google Scholar
Cole, Tim
2000Selling the Holocaust: From Auschwitz to Schindler, How History is bought, packaged and sold. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Condit, Celeste M.
1985The functions of epideictic: The Boston Massacre orations as exemplar. Communication Quarterly, 33(4), 284–299. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Confino, Alon
1997Collective Memory and Cultural History: Problems of Method. The American Historical Review, 102(5): 1386–1403. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2005Remembering the Second World War, 1945–1965: Narratives of Victimhood and Genocide. Cultural Analysis 41: 46–75.Google Scholar
Duffy, Bernard K.
1983The Platonic functions of epideictic rhetoric. Philosophy & Rhetoric, 16(2): 79–93.Google Scholar
Elder-Vass, Dave
2012The Reality of Social Construction. Cambridge: Cambridge UP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2015Collective Intentionality and Causal Powers. Journal of Social Ontology 1(2): 251–269. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ensink, Titus and Sauer, Christoph
2003A discourse analytic approach to the commemorative speeches about the Warsaw Uprising. In The Art of Commemoration. Fifty Years after the Warsaw Uprising, edited by Titus Ensink and Christoph Sauer, 19–40. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins Publishers. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Forchtner, Bernhard
2016Lessons from the Past? Memory, Narrativity and Subjectivity. London: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fortenbaugh, William W.
1996Aristotle’s accounts of persuasion through character. In Theory, Text, Context: Issues in Greek Rhetoric and Oratory, edited by Christopher L. Johnstone, 147–168. New York: SUNY Press.Google Scholar
Hauser, Gerard A.
1999Aristotle on epideictic: The formation of public morality. Rhetoric Society Quarterly, 29(1): 5–23. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hyde, Michael J.
2005The rhetor as hero and the pursuit of truth: The case of 9/11. Rhetoric & Public Affairs, 8(1): 1–30. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kampf, Zohar and Katriel, Tamar
2017Political Condemnations: Public Speech Acts and the Moralization of Discourse. In The Handbook of Communication in Cross-Cultural Perspective, edited by Donal Carbaugh, 312–324. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Kansteiner, Wolf
2002Finding Meaning in Memory: A Methodological Critique of Collective Memory Studies. History and Theory 41(2): 179–197. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kennedy, George A.
2007Introduction. In Aristotle (2007) On Rhetoric: A Theory of Civic Discourse (Translated with Introduction, Notes, and Appendices by G. A. Kennedy, 2nd Edition), 1–25. New York & Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Lausberg, Heinrich
1998Handbook of Literary Rhetoric: A Foundation for Literary Study. Leiden: E. J. Brill.Google Scholar
Levy, Daniel and Sznaider, Natan
2005The Holocaust and Memory in the Global Age. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania: Temple University Press.Google Scholar
London, Louise
2000Whitehall and the Refugees: The 1930s and the 1990s. Patterns of Prejudice, 34(3): 17–26. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Macdonald, Sharon
2005Commemorating the Holocaust: Reconfiguring National Identity in the Twenty-First Century. In The Politics of Heritage: The Legacies of ‘Race’, edited by Jo Littler and Roshi Naidoo, 49–68. Oxon: Routledge.Google Scholar
Marrus, Michael R.
2015Lessons of the Holocaust. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.Google Scholar
Michman, Dan
2003Holocaust Historiography: A Jewish Perspective. London: Vallentine Mitchell.Google Scholar
2008Is there an ‘Israeli School’ of Holocaust Research? In Holocaust Historiography in Context: Emergences, Challenges, Polemics and Achievements, edited by David Bankier and Dan Michman, 37–65. Jerusalem: Yad Vashem / New York: Berghahn Books 2008.Google Scholar
Montgomery, Martin
1999Speaking sincerely: public reactions to the death of Diana. Language and Literature, Vol 8(1): 5–33. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Moscovici, Serge
1988Notes towards a description of Social Representations. European Journal of Social Psychology, 18(3): 211–250. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Olson, Kathryn M.
2013An epideictic dimension of symbolic violence in Disney’s Beauty and the Beast: Inter-generational lessons in romanticizing and tolerating intimate partner violence. Quarterly Journal of Speech, 99(4), 448–480. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pearce, Andy
2013Britain’s Holocaust Memorial Day: Inculcating ‘British’ or ‘European’ Holocaust Consciousness? In Britain and the Holocaust Remembering and Representing War and Genocide, edited by Caroline Sharples and Olaf Jensen, 190–211. Houndmills: Palgrave.Google Scholar
2014Holocaust consciousness in contemporary Britain. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Perelman, Chaim and Olbrechts-Tyteca, Lucie
1969The New Rhetoric. A Treatise on Argumentation. Notre Dame, IN: University of Notre Dame Press.Google Scholar
Perelman, Chaim
1982The Realm of Rhetoric. Notre Dame, IN: University of Notre Dame Press.Google Scholar
Pernot, Laurent
2015Epideictic Rhetoric: Questioning the Stakes of Ancient Praise. Austin TX: University of Texas Press.Google Scholar
Petersoo, Pille
2007What does ‘we” mean? Journal of Language and Politics, 61, 419–436. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Richardson, John E.
2007Analysing Newspapers: An approach from Critical Discourse Analysis. Houndmills: Palgrave. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2017Making memory makers: Interpellation, norm circles and Holocaust Memorial Day Trust workshops. Memory Studies iFirst 1–18.Google Scholar
Richardson, John
2018aSharing values to safeguard the future: British Holocaust Memorial Day Commemoration as Epideictic rhetoric. Discourse & Communication iFirst 1–21 CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2018bMediating National History and Personal Catastrophe: Televising Holocaust Memorial Day commemoration. Fudan Journal of Humanities and Social Science iFirst CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sauer, Christoph
2012Multimodality and performance: Britain’s first Holocaust Memorial Day. In Dialogue in Politics, edited by Lawrence N. Berlin and Anita Fetzer, 241–307. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schuster, Liz and Solomos, John
2004Race, Immigration and Asylum: New Labour’s agenda and its consequences. Ethnicities 4(2): 267–287. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shaw, Martin
2011Britain and genocide: historical and contemporary parameters of national responsibility. Review of International Studies, 371, pp 2417–2438. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Slavíčková, Tess
2013The rhetoric of remembrance: Presidential Memorial Day speeches. Discourse & Society 24(3): 361–379. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2014Oratorical Style and Performance in the Epideictic Speeches Of American Presidents. Brno Studies in English 40(1): 227–241. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Snoeck Henkemans, Francisca
2002Clues for reconstructing symptomatic argumentation. In Advances in Pragma-Dialectics, edited by Frans H. van Eemeren, 197–214. Amsterdam: Sic Sat.Google Scholar
Stone, Dan
2000Day of Remembrance or Day of Forgetting? Or, Why Britain Does Not Need a Holocaust Memorial Day. Patterns of Prejudice, 34(4): 53–59. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tileagă, Cristian
2008What is a ‘revolution’? National commemoration, collective memory and managing authenticity in the representation of a political event. Discourse & Society, 19(3): 359–382. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2009The social organization of representations of history: The textual accomplishment of coming to terms with the past. British Journal of Social Psychology, 481: 337–355. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van Eemeren, Frans H. and Grootendorst, Rob
1992Argumentation, Communication and Fallacies: A pragma-dialectical perspective. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Van Eemeren, Frans H., Grootendorst, Rob and Snoeck Henkemans, Francisca
2002Argumentation: Analysis, Evaluation, Presentation. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van Eemeren, Frans H., and Houtlosser, Peter
2002Strategic maneuvering in argumentative discourse: Maintaining a delicate balance. In Dialectic and Rhetoric: The Warp and Woof of Argumentation Analysis, edited by Frans H. van Eemeren and Peter Houtlosser, 131–159. Dordrecht: Kluwer Academic. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vatnoey, Eirik
2015Leaders’ Response to Terrorism: The Role of Epideictic Rhetoric in Deliberative Democracies. Journal of Public Deliberation, 11(2), Article 5, available at: http://​www​.publicdeliberation​.net​/jpd​/vol11​/iss2​/art5
Wodak, Ruth and De Cillia, Rudolf
2007Commemorating the past: the discursive construction of official narratives about the ‘Rebirth of the Second Austrian Republic’. Discourse & Communication, 1(3): 337–363. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wodak, Ruth, de Cillia, Rudolph, Reisigl, Martin and Liebhart, Karin
1999The Discursive Construction of National Identity. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 1 other publications

Richardson, John E.
2021. Holocaust commemoration and affective practice: a rhetorical ethnography of audience applause. Social Semiotics 31:5  pp. 757 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 19 april 2022. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.