Examining Evidence in RHM

Main Article Content

J. Blake Scott
Cathryn Molloy
Lisa Melonçon


Editors introduction to volume 4, issue 3 by J. Blake Scott, Cathryn Molloy, and Lisa Melonçon.

Article Details

Editors' Introduction


Angeli, Elizabeth L., & Campbell, Lillian. (2017). Intuition in healthcare communication practices: Initial findings from a qualitative inquiry. 2017 IEEE International Professional Communication Conference (ProComm), Madison, WI, USA, pp. 1-6.

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Derkatch, Colleen. (2016). Bounding biomedicine: Evidence and rhetoric in the new science of alternative medicine. University of Chicago Press.
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Lawrence, Heidi Yoston. (2020). Vaccine rhetorics. Ohio State University Press.
Marback, Richard & Barton, Ellen. (2019). Why Should I Really Consider This? The Rhetoric of Patient Motives in Phase 1 Cancer Clinical Trial Consultations. Rhetoric of Health and Medicine, 2(3).
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Martini, Carlo. (2021). What “evidence” in evidence-based medicine?. Topoi, 40(2) 299–305.
Molloy, Cathryn, Scott, J. Blake, & Meloncon, Lisa. (forthcoming). Ruminations on the long haul: Harnessing RHM’s hybridity. Rhetoric of Health & Medicine, 4(1).
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Rice, Jenny. (2020). Awful archives: Conspiracy theory, rhetoric, and acts of evidence. Ohio State University Press.
Royster, Jacqueline Jones, & Kirsch, Gesa E. (2012). Feminist rhetorical practices: New horizons for rhetoric, composition, and literacy. Southern Illinois University Press.
Sastry, Shaunak, Zoller, Heather M., & Basu, Ambar. (Jan. 25, 2008). Doing critical health communication: A forum on methods. Frontiers in Communication, https://doi.org/10.3389/fcomm.2020.637579
Scott, J. Blake, & Melonçon, Lisa. (2018). Manifesting methodologies for the rhetoric of health & medicine. In Lisa Melonçon & J. Blake Scott (Eds.), Methodologies for the rhetoric of health & medicine (pp. 1–23). Routledge.
Scott, J. Blake, & Meloncon, Lisa. (2018). Manifesting a scholarly dwelling place in “RHM”. Rhetoric of Health & Medicine, 1(1-2), pp. i-x.
Segal, Judy Z. (2009). Internet health and the 21st-century patient: A rhetorical view. Written Communication, 26(4), 351-369.
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