Date of Award
Doctor of Philosophy (PhD)
Cynthia Haynes, Committee Chair
How do we teach in sick places, physically and institutionally designed to exclude? Through activism? Through inquiry? Perhaps somewhere in-between? I argue that an understanding of rhetoric grounded in an early Greek understanding of space and place is of utmost importance to our students' ability to live among others in a more civil, just, and equitable society, a society that extends beyond physical spaces and places and into virtual ones. This dissertation explores our relationality through an ecological-ethical design approach that views writing and teaching not only as acts of disruption, but also as a means of attending to our spaces and places, especially this messy, territorialized, networked, posthuman space.
Quigley, Stephen Joseph, "The Clemson Ghost Tour: Disrupting Rhetorical Stagnation" (2018). All Dissertations. 2197.