Communication and Critical-Cultural Studies

(The median citation count of Communication and Critical-Cultural Studies is 1. The table below lists those papers that are above that threshold based on CrossRef citation counts [max. 500 papers]. The publications cover those that have been published in the past four years, i.e., from 2019-08-01 to 2023-08-01.)
#MeToo as networked collective: examining consciousness-raising on wild public networks27
“White supremacy in heels”: (white) feminism, white supremacy, and discursive violence27
Here is something you can't understand: the suffocating whiteness of communication studies25
Whiteness, internationalization, and erasure: decolonizing futures from the Global South25
An anticolonial future: reassembling the way we do rhetoric20
Whiteness feels good here: interrogating white nationalist rhetoric on Stormfront17
“What do we wanna be?” Black radical imagination and the ends of the world16
Whiteness and civilization: shame, race, and the rhetoric of Donald Trump15
The disavowal of race in communication theory12
Whiteness is not contained11
The structural whiteness of academic patronage11
Communication's quest for whiteness: the racial politics of disciplinary legitimacy7
Oceanic possibilities for Communication Studies7
Decolonizing queer modernities: the case for queer (post)colonial studies in critical/cultural communication7
Racial technological bias and the white, feminine voice of AI VAs6
Irrational hope, phenological writing, and the prospects of earthly coexistence6
Rhetoricity of borders: whiteness in Latinidad and beyond6
“Harvey Weinstein, monster”: antiblackness and the myth of the monstrous rapist6
Making settler colonialism concrete: agentive materialism and habitational violence in Palestine6
For scholars … When studying the queer of color image alone isn’t enough5
Radical Imagination via play: the future of Critical Cultural Studies research5
Trans (gender) trouble5
Manifestx: toward a rhetoric loaded with future5
Image Politics: a call to struggle, play, and hope4
Disciplinary containment: whiteness and the academic scarcity narrative4
Woke skin, white masks: race and communication studies4
Refusing a compulsory want for revenge, or, teaching against retributive justice with liberatory pedagogy4
There are no awards for surviving racism, sexism, and ageism in the academy: contemplations of a senior faculty member4
“Nation against the system”: nationalist rap as the voice of marginalized classes and losers from the neoliberal transformation in Poland3
Affecting white accountability: what Mr. Rogers can tell us about the (racial) futures of communication3
When culture talks: honor as a post hoc addition in migrant women’s accounts of violence3
Digital seriality and narrative branching: the podcast Serial, Season One3
Forum introduction: communication and the politics of survival3
The future of Communication and Critical/Cultural Studies2
Image events amidst eco-ruins: social media and the mediated earth2
Looking for truths in the stories we tell in queer communication studies2
World War Z, The Zombie Apocalypse, and the Israeli state’s monstering of Palestinian “others”2
Making an urban human? The digital order and its curious human-centrism2
Speculative fiction, criticality, and futurity: an introduction2
“Not in My Back Yard”: Democratic rhetorics in spatial gatekeeping2
Public deliberation and social justice sensibilities in Greensboro Participatory Budgeting2
Football after fragmentation: brain banking, chronic traumatic encephalopathy, and racial biosociality in the NFL2
Free to move, free to stay, free to return: border rhetorics and a commitment to telos2
Usurping the contract: the Geneva campaign (1923–1924) and the refusal of settler sovereignty2
The embodied maternal rhetorics of Serena Williams2
Whose is the voice of the American public? Latinx speech and the standard language ideology of public radio2
From Image Politics to Image Politics 2.02
Muslim resiliency in the face of counter-terror and violent extremism2
“From Palestine to Mexico, all the walls have got to go”: rhetorical bordering as transnational settler colonial project2
Why does communication need transnational queer studies?2
Reading Moonlight, reading the other1
How to outlive the university?1
News framing of adolescents’ use of Facebook in Taiwanese newspapers1
Memory as everyday critical praxis1
Economies of misery: success and surplus in the research university1
Abolition is here1
A sour taste of sick chronicity: pandemic time and the violence of “returning to normal”1
Pissing in political cisterns, or laughing into the pot of “The Flight 93 Election”1
Diffusion, transformation and hybridization: Taijiquan body culture in the United Kingdom1
What is “Queer Asia?”: a struggling pathway to globalizing Queer Studies in Communication1
The visible city1
The duality of platforms as infrastructures for urban politics1
Constant civility as corrosion of the soul: surviving through and beyond the politics of politeness1
Navigating the neoliberal capitalist appropriation of feminist discourses against compulsory romance1
Recontextualizing responsibility for justice: the lynching trope, racialized temporalities, and cultivating breathable futures1
Proving authentic femininity: transnormative health narratives in television1
Understanding nao: A Chinese “image event”1
Seeding subversion and the Christian reformed church’s study report on “homosexuality”1
Cultural chronicles of COVID-19, part 2: politics and praxis1
A song for Rob DeChaine: articulations of music and film in cinematic border representations1
Transnational and decolonizing queer digital/quick media and cyberculture studies1
Seizing a violent history: kairos, class, and resistance in Appalachia's coalfields1
Charting the future of queer studies in communication and critical/cultural studies: new directions and pathways1
“NO US WITHOUT YOU!”: on recontextualizing border visuality1
Advocacy and civic engagement in protest discourse on Twitter: an examination of Ghana’s #OccupyFlagstaffHouse and #RedFriday campaigns1
Forum: Border Rhetorics1
Get Gritty with it: memetic icons and the visual ethos of antifascism1
Under (Y)our skin: Rachel Dolezal and the elasticity of whiteness1
Palestine is a futurity: prophecies (cruising Jerusalem)1
Cultural chronicles of COVID-19, part 1: language1
The COVID-19 sensorium and its vectors, victims, and violators1
“They just need to empower themselves:” reproducing queer (neo)liberalism in LGBTS Empowerment discourses of representatives of LGBTS Human Rights NGOs in Ghana1
Environmental myth-work: the discursive greening of the Olympic Games1
The feminist futures of cultural studies1
Pants on Fyre: parasitic masculinity and the Fyre festival documentaries1