Papers, references and Citations

Web of science

ISI Journals (web of knowledge) Impact factors

Abel, R. (1985). On the Threshold of French Film Theory and Criticism, 1915-1919. Cinema Journal, 25(1), 12-33.

Abrams, M. (1977). Social Research and Market Research: The Case of Paul F. Lazarsfeld. Journal of the Market Research Society, 19(1), 12-17.

Abrams, M. (1978). Interview with Paul F. Lazarsfeld. Market Research Society Newsletter, 149, 8-10.

Acland, C. (1999). Histories of Place and Power: Innis in Canadian Cultural Studies. In C. Acland & W. Buxton (Eds.), Harold Innis in the New Century: Reflections and Refractions (pp. 243-260). Montreal: McGill-Queen’s University Press.

Acland, C. (1999). Introduction: Harold Innis: A Genealogy of Contesting Portraits. In C. Acland & W. Buxton (Eds.), Harold Innis in the New Century: Reflections and Refractions (pp. 3-30). Montreal: McGill-Queen’s University Press.

Acland, C. (2000). Patterns of Cultural Authority: The National Film Society of Canada and the Institutionalization of Film Education, 1938-41. Canadian Journal of Film Studies, 10(1), 2-27.

Adhikarya, R. (1983). Knowledge Transfer and Usage in Communication Studies—the US-ASEAN Case.

Adorno, T. (1969). Scientific Experiences of a European Scholar in America. In D. Fleming & B. Bailyn (Eds.), The Intellectual Migration: Europe and America, 1930-1960 (pp. 338-370). Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.

Aitken, I. (2001). European Film Theory and Cinema: A Critical Introduction. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.

Alasuutari, P. (1999). Introduction: Three Phases of Reception. In P. Alasuutari (Ed.), Rethinking the Media Audience (pp. 1-21). London: Sage.

Albig, W. (1957). Two Decades of Opinion Study: 1936-1956. Public Opinion Quarterly, 21(1), 14-22.

Alpert, H. (1957). Public Opinion Quarterly Volume I: A Review. Public Opinion Quarterly, 21(1), 185-189.

Alwin, D. F., & Campbell, R. T. (1987). Continuity and Change in Methods of Survey Data Analysis. Public Opinion Quarterly, 51(4), S139-S155.

Aly, B. (1943). The History of Public Address as a Research Field. Quarterly Journal of Speech, 29, 308-314.

Anderson, J. A., Birkhead, D., Eason, D. L., & Strine, M. S. (1988). The Caravan of Communication and Its Multiple Histories. In R. P. Hawkins, W. J.M. & S. Pingree (Eds.), Advancing Communication Science: Merging Mass and Interpersonal Processes (pp. 267-307). Newbury Park, CA: Sage Publications.

Andrew, D. (1978). The Neglected Tradition of Phenomenology in Film Theory. Wide Angle, 2(2), 44-49.

Andrew, D. (1984). The State of Film Theory. In Concepts in Film Theory (pp. 3-18). Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Andrew, D. (2000). The ‘Three Ages’ of Cinema Studies and the Age to Come. PMLA, 115(3), 341-351.

Arcenas, E. M. (1991). Constructing a ‘Communication’ Lexicon: A Study of How ‘Communication’ Entered the Linguistic Mainstream of Journalism Education. Paper presented at the International Communication Association, Chicago.

Arcenas, E. M. (1995). ‘Communication’ in the Making of Academic Communication. Unpublished Ph.D. dissertation, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia.

Ardizzoni, M. (1998). Feminist Contributions to Communication Studies: Past and Present. Journal of Communication Inquiry, 22, 293-305.

Arndt, J. (1973). Media and Communications According to McLuhan: A Select Bibliography. Waterloo, Ont.: Library Waterloo Lutheran University.

Auerbach, J. (2006). American Studies and Film, Blindness and Insight. American Quarterly, 58(1), 31-50.

Authors, M. (1965). Quantitative Group Looks Back Over Decade of Research. Journalism Quarterly, 42, 591-622.

Averbeck, S. (2001). The Post-1933 Emigration of Communication Researchers from Germany: The Lost Works of the Weimar Generation. European Journal of Communication, 16(4), 451-475.

Babe, R. E. (1993). Canadian Communication and the Legacy of Graham Spry. Queen’s Quarterly, 100(4), 989-1004.

Babe, R. E. (2000). Canadian Communication Thought: Ten Foundational Writers. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.

Babe, R. E. (2000). Foundations of Canadian Communication Thought. Canadian Journal of Communication, 25(1).

Babe, R. E., & Winter, J. P. (2006). Canadian Critical Communication. In D. Berry & J. Theobald (Eds.), Radical Mass Media Criticism: A Cultural Genealogy (pp. 140-160). Tonawanda, NY: Black Rose Books.

Bailyn, B. (1979). Recollections of PFL. In R. K. Merton, J. Coleman & P. H. Rossi (Eds.), Qualitative and Quantitative Social Research: Papers in Honor of Paul Lazarsfeld (pp. 16-18). New York: Free Press.

Bain, J. M. (1984). Three Decades of Planning and Progress: A Brief History of the Department of Communicatoin at Michigan State University. Unpublished manuscript.

Baran, S. J., & Davis, D. K. (1995). Mass Communication Theory: Foundations, Ferment, and Future (1st, 2nd, 3rd ed.). Belmont, CA: Wadsworth Pub. Co.

Barker, M., & Beezer, A. (1992). Introduction. In M. Barker & A. Beezer (Eds.), Reading into Cultural Studies. New York: Routledge.

Barrera, C., & Vax, A. (2003). The Spanish Case: A Recent Academic Tradition. In R. Frohlich & C. Holtz-Bacha (Eds.), Journalism Education in Europe and North America: An International Comparison (pp. 21-48). Creskill, NJ: Hampton.

Barton, A. H. (1979). Paul Lazarsfeld and Applied Social Research. Social Science History, 4-44.

Barton, A. H. (1982). Paul Lazarsfeld and the Invention of the University Institute for Applied Social Research. In B. Holzner & J. Nehnevajsa (Eds.), Organizing for Social Research (pp. 17-83). Cambridge, MA: Schenkman.

Barton, A. H. (Ed.). (1984). Guide to the Bureau of Applied Social Research. New York: Clearwater Publishing.

Barton, A. H. (2001). Paul Lazarsfeld as Institutional Inventor. International Journal of Public Opinion Research, 13(3), 245-269.

Bateson, M. C. (1984). With a Daughter’s Eye: A Memoir of Margaret Mead and Gregory Bateson. New York: W. Morrow.

Beard, D. (2007). Out of the Aerie Realm of the Intellectual Firmament. Quarterly Journal of Speech, 93(3), 349-351.

Beasley-Murray, J. (1998). Peronism and the Secret History of Cultural Studies: Populism and the Substitution of Culture for State. Cultural Critique, 39, 189-224.

Becker, L. B. (1994). Training Workers for the Information Economy: An Examination of Evolving Western European Models. The Bulletin of the Institute for Communication Research, Keio University, 42, 1-27.

Becker, L. B., & Graf, J. (1995). Myths & Trends: What the Real Numbers Say About Journalism Education. Arlington, VA: The Freedom Forum.

Becker, S. L. (1982). The Historical Origins of Mass Communication Research in Our Field. Paper presented at the Speech Communication Association, Louisville, KY.

Becker, S. L. (1984). Marxist Approaches to Media Studies: The British Experience. Critical Studies in Mass Communication, 1, 66-80.

Belman, S. L. (1975). The Idea of Communication in the Social Thought of the Chicago School. Unpublished Ph.D. dissertation, University of Illinois, Urbana.

Belman, S. L. (1977). John Dewey’s Concept of Communication. Journal of Communication, 27, 29-37.

Bender, J., & Wellbery, D. E. (1990). Rhetoricality: On the Modernist Return of Rhetoric. In J. Bender & D. E. Wellbery (Eds.), The Ends of Rhetoric: History, Theory, Practice (pp. 3-39). Palo Alto: Stanford University Press.

Beniger, J. R. (1987). Toward an Old New Paradigm: The Half-Century Flirtation with Mass Society. Public Opinion Quarterly, 51(4), S46-S66.

Beniger, J. R. (1990). Who are the Most Important Theorists of Communication? Communication Research, 17, 698-715.

Beniger, J. R. (1990). Who are the Most Important Theorists of Communication? Communication Research, 17(5), 698-715.

Benjamin Jr., L. T. (2004). Science for Sale: Psychology’s Earliest Adventures in American Advertising. In J. D. Williams, W.-N. Lee & C. P. Haugtvedt (Eds.), Diversity in Advertising: Broadening the Scope of Research Directions. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.

Bennett, T. (1986). Popular Culture and the ‘Turn to Gramsci’. In T. Bennett, C. Mercer & J. Woollacott (Eds.), Popular Culture and Social Relations (pp. xi-xix). Milton Keynes: Open University Press.

Berelson, B. (1950). Communications and Public Opinion. In B. Berelson & M. Janowitz (Eds.), Public Opinion and Communication (enlarged ed., pp. 448-462). Glencoe, IL: Free Press.

Berelson, B. (1952). The History of Content Analysis. In Content Analysis in Communication Research (pp. 21-25). Glencoe, IL: Free Press.

Berelson, B. (1956). The Study of Public Opinion. In L. D. White (Ed.), The State of the Social Sciences. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Berelson, B. (1958). The Present State of Communication Research. Public Opinion Quarterly, 22(2).

Berelson, B. (1959). The State of Communication Research. Public Opinion Quarterly, 23(1), 1-5.

Berelson, B. (1979). Douglas Waples, 1893-1978. Library Quarterly, 49, 1-2.

Berg, D. (1985). Cambridge and Toronto: The Twentieth Century Schools of Communication. Canadian Journal of Communication, 11(3), 251-267.

Berger, C. R., & Chaffee, S. H. (1988). On Bridging the Communication Gap. Human Communication Research, 15(2), 311-318.

Bergfelder, T. (2005). National, Transnational or Supranational Cinema? Rethinking European Film Studies. Media, Culture and Society, 27, 315-331.

Berlin, J. A. (1984). Writing Instruction in Nineteenth-Century American Colleges. Carbondale, IL: Southern Illinois University Press.

Bernays, E. (1965). Biography of an Idea: Memoirs of Public Relations Counsel Edward L. Bernays. New York: Simon & Schuster.

Bernstein, M. A. (2001). For Herb Schiller. Television and New Media, 2(1), 71-73.

Berry, D. (2006). Popular Culture and Mass Media in Latin America: Some Reflections on the Works of Jesus Martin-Barbero and Nestor Garcia Canclini. In D. Berry & J. Theobald (Eds.), Radical Mass Media Criticism: A Cultural Genealogy (pp. 192-211). Tonawanda, NY: Black Rose Books.

Berry, D. (2006). Radical Mass Media Criticism: An Introduction. In D. Berry & J. Theobald (Eds.), Radical Mass Media Criticism: A Cultural Genealogy (pp. 1-16). Tonawanda, NY: Black Rose Books.

Biesecker, B. A. (1998). By Way of a Long and Circuitous Route: Propaganda and Democracy and/as a Lesson in Effective History. Critical Studies in Media Communication, 15(4), 450-452.

Biltereyst, D., & Meers, P. (2000). The International Telenovela Debate and the Contra-Flow Argument: A Reappraisal. Media, Culture and Society, 22(4), 393-413.

Bineham, J. L. (1988). The Classical Heritage of Speech Communication: Education as Preparation for Public Life. Speech Association of Minnesota Journal, 15, 61-69.

Bineham, J. L. (1988). A Historical Account of the Hypodermic Model in Mass Communication. Communication Monographs, 55, 230-246.

Bineham, J. L. (1989). From Within the Looking Glass: The Ontology of Consensus Theory. Communication Studies, 40, 182-188.

Blanchard, M. A. (1977). The Hutchins Commission, the Press and the Responsibility Concept. Journalism Mong, 49, 1-59.

Bleyer, W. G. (1934). The Rise of Education for Journalism. Quill, 12-13, 30-32.

Blinn, E. a. R. L. J. (1960). A History of the American Association of Schools and Departments of Journalism, First Draft. Mass Communications History Center, State Historical Society of Wisconsin.

Blondheim, M. (2003). Harold Adams Innis and his Bias of Communication. In E. Katz, J. D. Peters, T. Liebes & A. Orloff (Eds.), Canonic Texts in Media Research: Are There Any? Should There Be? How About These? (pp. 156-190). Cambridge, UK: Polity.

Blumler, J. (1980). Mass Communication Research in Europe: Some Origins and Prospects. Media, Culture and Society, 2(4), 367-376.

Blumler, J. (1982). Mass Communication Research in Europe: Some Origins and Problems. In G. C. Wilhoit & H. Deboch (Eds.), Mass Communication Review Yearbook(2) (pp. 37-49). Beverly Hills, CA: Sage.

Blumler, J. (1985). European-American Differences in Communication Research. In E. M. Rogers & F. Balle (Eds.), The Media Revolution in America and Western Europe (pp. 185-199). Norwood, NJ: Ablex.

Blundell, V., Shepherd, J., & Taylor, I. R. (1993). Editors’ Introduction. In V. Blundell, J. Shepherd & I. R. Taylor (Eds.), Relocating Cultural Studies: Developments in Theory and Research (pp. 1-17). London: Routledge.

Bochner, A., & Eisenberg, E. (1985). Legitimizing Speech Communication: An Examination of Coherence and Cohesion in the Development of the Discipline. In T. W. Benson (Ed.), Speech Communication in the Twentieth Century (pp. 299-321). Carbondale, IL: Southern Illinois University Press.

Boddy, W. (1996). Approaching ‘The Untouchables’: Social Science and Moral Panics in Early Sixties Television. Cinema Journal, 35(4), 70-87.

Bogart, L. (1957). Opinion Research and Marketing. Public Opinion Quarterly, 21(1), 129-140.

Bogart, L. (1985). The Politics of TV Violence: Policy Uses of Communication Research. Public Opinion Quarterly, 49(4), 573-577.

Bogart, L. (2003). Finding Out: Personal Adventures in Social Research–Discovering What People Think, Say, and Do. Chicago: Ivan R. Dee.

Borchers, D. (1988). Paul Lazarsfeld: A Marxist on Leave. Communication, 10, 211-222.

Boylan, J. (2003). Pulitzer’s School: Columbia University’s School of Journalism, 1903-2003. New York City: Columbia University Press.

Bramson, L. (1961). The American Critique of the Theory of Mass Society: Research in Mass Communications. In The Political Context of Sociology (pp. 96-118). Princeton: Princeton University Press.

Brantlinger, P. (1990). Crusoe’s Footprints: Cultural Studies in Britain and America. New York: Routledge.

Bratich, J. Z. (2005). Amassing the Multitude: Revisiting Early Audience Studies. Communication Theory, 15(3), 242-265.

Brenkman, J. (1999). Extreme Criticism. Critical Inquiry, 26, 109-127.

Brenner, D. J., Brown, S. R., & Stephenson, W. (1972). Introduction: William Stephenson. In D. J. Brenner, S. R. Brown & W. Stephenson (Eds.), Science, Psychology, and Communication: Essays Honoring William Stephenson (pp. ix-xxv). New York,: Teachers College Press.

Bromley, M. (2000). Book Review: Myles Breen (ed.), Journalism: Theory and Practice and Catharine Lumby, Gotcha: Life in a Tabloid World. Journalism, 3(1), 371-373.

Brown, R. L. (1970). Approaches to the Historical Development of Mass Media Studies. In J. Tunstall (Ed.), Media Sociology: A Reader (pp. 41-57). Urbana: University of Illinois Press.

Brown, W. R. (1985). Mass Media and Society: The Development of Critical Perspectives. In T. W. Benson (Ed.), Speech Communication in the Twentieth Century (pp. 196-220). Carbondale, IL: Southern Illinois University Press.

Brown, W. R., & Schaeffermeyer, M. J. (1980). Progress in Communication as a Social Science. In D. Nimmo (Ed.), Communication Yearbook (pp. 37-47). New Brunswick, NJ: Transaction.

Browne, R. B. (Ed.). (2002). Mission Underway: The History of the Popular Culture Association/American Culture Association and the Popular Culture Movement 1967-2001. Bowling Green, OH: Popular Culture Association/American Culture Association.

Browne, R. B., & Marsden, M. T. (1999). Pioneers in Popular Culture Studies. Bowling Green, OH: Bowling Green State University Popular Press.

Brownell, J. (1982). Elwood Murray’s Laboratory in Interpersonal Communication. Communication Education, 31, 325-332.

Brunsdon, C. (1996). A Thief in the Night: Stories of Feminism in the 1970s at CCCS. In D. Morley & K.-H. Chen (Eds.), Stuart Hall: Critical Dialogues in Cultural Studies (pp. 276-287). New York: Routledge.

Bryant, J., & Miron, D. (2004). Theory and Research in Mass Communication. Journal of Communication, 54(4), 662-704.

Bryant, J., Roskos-Ewoldsen, D. R., & Cantor, J. (2003). A Brief Biography and Intellectual History of Dolf Zillmann. In J. Bryant, D. R. Roskos-Ewoldsen & J. Cantor (Eds.), Communication and Emotion: Essays in Honor of Dolf Zillmann. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.

Bryant, J., & Street Jr., R. L. (1988). From Reactivity to Activity and Action: An Evolving Concept and Weltanschauung in Mass and Interpersonal Communication. In R. P. Hawkins, J. M. Wiemann & S. Pingree (Eds.), Advancing Communication Science: Merging Mass and Interpersonal Processes (pp. 162-190). Newbury Park, CA: Sage.

Buckley, K. W. (1982). The Selling of a Psychologist: John Bordus Watson and the Application of Behavioral Techniques to Advertising. Journal of the History of the Behavioral Sciences, 18, 207-221.

Bucy, E. P., & D’Angelo, P. (2004). Democratic Realism, Neoconservatism, and the Normative Underpinnings of Political Communication Research. Mass Communication & Society, 7(1), 3-28.

Budd, M., & Steinman, C. (1989). Television, Cultural Studies, and the ‘Blind Spot’ Debate in Critical Communications Research. In G. Burns & R. J. Thompson (Eds.), Television Studies: Textual analysis (pp. 9-20). New York: Praeger.

Bulmer, M. (1984). The Chicago School of Sociology: Institutionalization, Diversity, and the Rise of Sociological Research. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Burrowes, C. P. (1996). From Functionalism to Cultural Studies: Manifest Ruptures and Latent Continuities. Communication Theory, 6(1), 88-103.

Burrows, R. (2005). Sociological Amnesia in an Age of Informational Capitalism? A Response to Frank Webster. Information, Communication & Society, 8(4), 464-470.

Butsch, R. (2000). The Making of American Audiences: From Stage to Television, 1750-1990. New York: Cambridge University Press.

Buxton, W. (1994). From Radio Research to Communications Intelligence: Rockefeller Philanthropy, Communications Specialists, and the American Intelligence Community. In A. G. Gagnon & S. Brooks (Eds.), The Political Influence of Ideas: Policy Communities and the Social Sciences (pp. 187-209). Westport, CT.

Buxton, W. (1994). The Political Economy of Communications Research. In R. E. Babe (Ed.), Information and Communication in Economics (pp. 147-175). Boston: Kluwer Academic Publishers.

Buxton, W. (1996). The Emergence of Communications Study—Psychological Warfare or Scientific Thoroughfare? Canadian Journal of Communication, 21(4).

Buxton, W. (1998). Harold Innis’ Excavation of Modernity: The Newspaper Industry, Communications, and the Decline of Public Life. Canadian Journal of Communication, 23(3).

Buxton, W. (2000, May). Movies and Urban Youth: Paul G. Cressey’s Pioneering Payne Fund-sponsored Study. Paper presented at the Cinema and Urban Remains, Montreal.

Buxton, W. (2001). The Bias Against Communication: On the Neglect and Non-Publication of the ‘Incomplete and Unrevised Manuscript of Harold Adams Innis. Canadian Journal of Communication, 26(2), 211-229.

Buxton, W. (2001). Rockefeller Support for Projects on the Use of Motion Pictures for Educational and Public Purposes, 1935-1954. Rockefeller Archive Center Research Reports Online, 1.

Buxton, W. (2003). Appendix A: Harold A. Innis’s ‘History of Communications’ Manuscript. In P. Heyer (Ed.), Harold Innis. Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield.

Buxton, W. (2003). John Marshall and the Humanities in Europe: Shifting Patterns of Rockefeller Support. Minerva, 41(2), 133-153.

Buxton, W. J. (1999). Reaching Human Minds: Rockefeller Philanthropy and Communications, 1935-1939. In T. R. Richardson & D. Fisher (Eds.), The Development of the Social Sciences in the United States and Canada: The Role of Philanthropy Policy Issues in Education (pp. 177-192). Stamford, CT: Ablex.

Buxton, W. J. (2004). The “Values” Discussion Group at the University of Toronto, February-May 1949. Canadian Journal of Communication, 29(2).

Bybee, C. (1999). Can Democracy Survive in the Post-Factual Age?: A Return to the Lippmann-Dewey Debate About the Politics of News. Journalism & Mass Communication Monographs, 1(1), 27-66.

Caesar, M. (1999). A Critical View of Culture: Mass Communications, Politics and the Avant-garde. In Umberto Eco: Philosophy, Semiotics, and the Work of Fiction (pp. 28-53). Cambridge, UK: Polity Press.

Cantril, H. (1967). The Human Dimension: Experiences in Policy Research. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press.

Carey, J. W. (1975). Canadian Communication Theory: Extensions and Interpretations of Harold Innis. In G. Robinson & D. F. Theall (Eds.), Studies in Canadian Communications (pp. 27-58). Montreal: Programme in Communications McGill University.

Carey, J. W. (1979). Graduate Education in Mass Communication. Communication Education, 28, 282-293.

Carey, J. W. (1981). Culture, Geography and Communications: The Work of Harold Innis in an American Context. In L. Salter (Ed.), Culture Communication and Dependency: The Tradition of Haroldd Innis. New York: Ablex.

Carey, J. W. (1982). The Mass Media and Critical Theory: An American View. Communication Yearbook, 6.

Carey, J. W. (1983). The Origins of Radical Discourse on Cultural Studies in the United States. Journal of Communication, 33, 311-312.

Carey, J. W. (1989). Commentary: Communication and the Progressives. Critical Studies in Mass Communication, 6, 264-282.

Carey, J. W. (1989). Reconceiving ‘Mass’ and ‘Media’. In Communication as Culture (pp. 69-88). Boston: Unwin Hyman.

Carey, J. W. (1991). Communication and the Progressives. In R. K. Avery & D. Eason (Eds.), Critical Perspectives on Media and Society (pp. 28-48). New York: Guilford Press.

Carey, J. W. (1995). American Cultural Studies and the History of Broadcasting. Paper presented at the Across Disciplines and Beyond Boundaries, University of Illinois.

Carey, J. W. (1996). The Chicago School and Mass Communication Research. In E. E. Dennis & E. Wartella (Eds.), American Communication Research: The Remembered History (pp. 21-38). Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.

Carey, J. W. (1997). The Roots of Modern Media Analysis: Lewis Mumford and Marshall McLuhan. In E. Munson & C. A. Warren (Eds.), James Carey: A Critical Reader (pp. 34-59). Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.

Carey, J. W. (1998). Marshall McLuhan: Genealogy and Legacy. Canadian Journal of Communication, 23(2).

Carey, J. W. (1999). Innis ‘in’ Chicago: Hope as the Sire of Discovery. In C. Acland & W. Buxton (Eds.), Harold Innis in the New Century: Reflections and Refractions (pp. 81-104). Montreal: McGill-Queen’s University Press.

Carey, J. W. (2000). Some Personal Notes on U.S. Journalism Education. Journalism Studies, 1(1), 12-23.

Carey, J. W. (2001). Preface. In H. Hardt (Ed.), Social Theories of the Press: Constituents of Communication Research, 1840s to 1920s (2nd ed., pp. ix-xiii). Boulder, CO: Rowman and Littlefield.

Carey, J. W. (2004). Introduction. In H. A. Innis (Ed.), Changing Concepts of Time (pp. xxvi, 133 p.). Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.

Carlsson, U. (2005). Has Media and Communication Research Become Invisible?: Some Reflections from a Scandinavian Horizon. Gazette, 67(6), 543-546.

Carmichael, C. (1968). The Development of Communication Theory: A Prefatory Analysis. In L. Thayer (Ed.), Communication Spectrum(7) (pp. 175-182): The National Society for the Study of Communication.

Carrington, B. (2001). Decentering the Centre: Cultural Studies in Britain and its Legacy. In T. Miller (Ed.), A Companion to Cultural Studies (pp. 275-297). Oxford: Blackwell.

Carter, C. (2006). The Tranformative Power of Cultural Criticism: bell hook’s Radical Media Analysis. In D. Berry & J. Theobald (Eds.), Radical Mass Media Criticism: A Cultural Genealogy (pp. 212-233). Tonawanda, NY: Black Rose Books.

Cartier, J. M. (1979). Ferdinand Tonnies and Robert Park on Public Opinion: A Comparison Analysis. Journal of Communication Inquiry, 4(2).

Cartier, J. M. (1988). Wilbur Schramm and the Beginnings of American Communication Theory: A History of Ideas. Unpublished Ph.D. dissertation, University of Iowa.

Casey, R. D. (1965). The Scholarship of Frank Luther Mott. Journalism Quarterly, 42(1).

Cater, D., & Strickland, S. P. (1975). TV Violence and the Child: The Evolution and Fate of the Surgeon General’s Report. New York: Russell Sage Foundation.

Chaffee, S. H. (1977). Mass Media Effects: New Research Approaches. In D. Lerner & L. M. Nelson (Eds.), Communication Research—A Half-Century Appraisal (pp. 211-241). Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press.

Chaffee, S. H. (1988). Differentiating the Hypodermic Model from Empirical Research: A Comment on Bineham’s Commentaries. Communication Monographs, 55, 247-249.

Chaffee, S. H. (2000). George Gallup and Ralph Nafziger: Pioneers of Audience Research. Mass Communication & Society, 3(2/3).

Chaffee, S. H., Chu, G. C., Lyle, J., & Danielson, W. (1974). The Contributions of Wilbur Schramm to Mass Communication Research. Journalism Monographs, 36.

Chaffee, S. H., & Hochheimer, J. (1985). The Beginnings of Political Communication Research in the United States: Origins of the ‘Limited Effects’ Model. In E. M. Rogers & F. Balle (Eds.), Norwood, NJ (pp. 267-296). Ablex.

Chaffee, S. H., & Rogers, E. M. (1997). The Establishment of Communication Study in America. In S. H. Chaffee & E. M. Rogers (Eds.), The Beginnings of Communication Study in America: A Personal Memoir (pp. 125-180). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.

Chaffee, S. H., & Rogers, E. M. (1997). Wilbur Schramm, the Founder. In S. H. Chaffee, E. M. Rogers & W. Schramm (Eds.), The Beginnings of Communication Study in America: A Personal Memoir (pp. 126-176). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.

Childs, H. L. (1957). The First Editor Looks Back. Public Opinion Quarterly, 21(1), 7-13.

Christies, I. (2000). Formalism and Neo-Formalism. In J. Hill & P. C. Gibson (Eds.), Film Studies: Critical Approaches (pp. 56-62). Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Clarke, J. (1991). Cultural Studies: A British Inheritance. In New Times and Old Enemies: Essays on Cultural Studies and America (pp. 1-19). London: HarperCollins Academic.

Closepet, R., & Tsui, L.-S. (1992). An Interview with Professor George Gerbner. Media Development, 1, 42-45.

Cloud, B. (2000). The Variety of Journalism History: 26 Years of Scholarship. Journalism History, 26.

Clough, P. (1988). The Movies and Social Observation: Reading Blumer’s Movies and Conduct. Symbolic Interaction, 11(1), 85-97.

Cmiel, K. (1996). On Cynicism, Evil, and the Discovery of Communication in the 1940s. Journal of Communication, 46(3), 88-107.

Cohen, H. (1982). The Development of Research in Speech Communication: A Historical Perspective. In T. W. Benson (Ed.), Speech Communication in the 20th Century (pp. 255-281). Carbondale, IL: Southern Illinois University Press.

Cohen, H. (1994). The History of Speech Communication: The Emergence of a Discipline, 1914-1945. Annandale, VA: Speech Communication Association.

Coleman, J. (1972). Paul Lazarsfeld’s Work in Survey Research and Mathematical Sociology. In P. F. Lazarsfeld (Ed.), Qualitative Analysis: Historical and Critical Essays (pp. 395-409). Boston: Allyn and Bacon.

Coleman, J. (1980). Paul F. Lazarsfeld: The Substance and Style of His Work. In R. K. Merton & M. W. Riley (Eds.), Sociological Traditions From Generation to Generation: Glimpses of the American Experience (pp. 153-174). Norwood, NJ: Ablex.

Coleman, J. (1982). Introduction. In P. L. Kendall (Ed.), The Varied Sociology of Paul F. Lazarsfeld (pp. 1-8). New York: Columbia University Press.

Converse, J. M. (1984). Strong Arguments and Weak Evidence: The Open/Closed Questioning Controversy of the 1940s. Public Opinion Quarterly, 48(1), 267-282.

Converse, J. M. (1987). Survey Research in the United States: Roots and Emergence 1890-1960. Berkeley: University of California Press.

Converse, P. D. (1945). The Development of the Science of Marketing–An Exploratory Study. Journal of Marketing, 10, 14-23.

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