By Denise M. Bostdorff
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Extra resources for The presidency and the rhetoric of foreign crisis
Benson, General Editor Page iii The Presidency and the Rhetoric of Foreign Crisis Denise M. , 1959 The presidency and the rhetoric of foreign crisis / Denise M. Bostdorff. p. cm. Includes bibliographical references and index. United StatesForeign relations19451989. Rhetoric Political aspectsUnited StatesHistory20th century. PresidentsUnited StatesHistory20th century. Communication in politicsUnited StatesHistory20th century. Title. 73'009'045dc20 93-21561 CIP Page v Contents Preface vii Acknowledgments ix 1 Presidents and the Promotion of Foreign Crises: An Introduction 1 2 The Rhetoric of Deflection: John F.
To study a terminological, as opposed to military, campaign, one must comprehend its place through an analysis of the rhetor's terms for situation, which consist of more than just words for scene.
According to Jeffrey Tulis, presidents speak much more frequently to citizens today than they have at any time in the past. . " 11 With the help of the mass media, presidential rhetoricnot bombast, but public talkhas encouraged Americans to reach the moon, forgive Richard Nixon, declare a war on drugs, return the Panama Canal, beware the evil empire, and later accept the Soviet Union as a worthy adversary with whom we could negotiate. These attempts at persuasion met with varying degrees of success, but they underscore the importance of presidential communication in our society.
The presidency and the rhetoric of foreign crisis by Denise M. Bostdorff