Ross and Carrie Meet Dr. Jenny Rice: Faulty Interventions Edition
Oh No, Ross and Carrie
In a touching and at times wrenching interview, Carrie and Ross talk to Dr. Jenny Rice, an archivist and rhetoric professor who studies the intersection of evidence and persuasion… and who happens to be a former patient of Dr. Jerry Mungadze. She shares how his methods impacted her mental health, what a questionable diagnosis did to her and others, and how her journey out brought her to the important work she does now.For pics and videos, follow us on Facebook!
Jenny Rice and Jeffrey Johnson sit down to talk about 3 Big Questions. 1. What is God doing in your life right now?2. What is a Kingdom Vision dream God has placed on your heart? 3. What are some fears you are facing in your life right now that you are allowing God in to walk through with you? Jenny shares some serious truth BOMBS on this episode so you won't want to miss it!
Jenny Rice is the inspiration behind and founder of the EZ Tapping Tool! EFT, aka Tapping, is an Awesome solution for whatever issues people may encounter in their lives. The EZ Tapping Tool is perfect for EFT practitioners, or even beginners, to save time and get Awesome results, for an Awesome Life. The EZtapping.com tool fills a huge void in the EFT healing & personal development world. It gives a powerful answer to the frustration “What do I tap on?” Because of its simplicity and ease of use, it gets people persistently and consistently tapping – and that makes transformation difference in their lives. Sometimes the results provided: more clarity, more ease or more peace. And sometimes the results are specific … weight loss, unexpected checks in the mail, or freedom from years of chronic back pain,
Dr. Jenny Rice, author of Awful Archives: Conspiracy Theory, Rhetoric, and Acts of Evidence, talks about how conspiracy theorists use evidence and gives advice for how to engage conspiracy theorists (and when not to). Follow @TechCommUAH or email Ryan Weber at firstname.lastname@example.org for more information about the show.
FirstTime - Part 2 (Sally Amkoa, Jenny Rice, Emma McCallie)
Tenx9 Nashville Storytelling
Sally Amkoa, Jenny Rice, and Emma McCallie are the storytellers in this second part of "The First Time," the January 2019 event of Tenx9 Nashville Storytelling.For more information about Tenx9 Nashville Storytelling events, please visit: https://tenx9nashville.com.
E8: What can conspiracy theories teach us about how we use "evidence"? (w/ Jenny Rice)
This week, Alex and Ryan sit down with Dr. Jenny Rice (Associate Professor of Writing, Rhetoric, and Digital Studies at the University of Kentucky) and discuss the rhetoric of “alternative researchers” (i.e. conspiracy theorists), particularly how their practices mirror our own as we construct knowledge in our academic and personal lives. In Dr. Rice’s forthcoming book (tentatively titled Awful Archives) she outlines how “archival” practices – broadly defined as the accumulation, organization/categorization, and referencing of information – are often shaped by our sense of what is “beautiful” or “repulsive,” and argues that we can better understand collective knowledge-making processes if we examine “evidence” for its aesthetic dimensions. In essence, the constant accumulation of evidence into an archive of knowledge can give us a sense of satisfaction, in that it feels like we are “making sense” of a chaotic and complex world – continuously forming it into a coherent narrative that helps explain events occurring around us.In exploring this idea through examples ranging from 9/11 “truthers,” the Sandy Hook “crisis actor” conspiracy theory, and the TV show It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia, we try to work toward a better understanding about how our social & cultural practices shape the kinds of evidence we consider beautiful or ugly, and discuss how to use this understanding for productive ends when communicating among people with whom we disagree.Works & concepts cited in this episode:Adorno, T. W., Frenkel-Brunswik, E., Levinson, D. J., & Stanford, N. R. (1950). The authoritarian personality. New York, NY: Harper & Brothers.Aristotle. Poetics (trans. S.H. Butcher). The Internet Classics Archive. Retrieved from: http://classics.mit.edu/Aristotle/poetics.html [where Dr. Rice draws on the concept of Megethos or “magnitude” – n.b. Section 1, part VII]Bitzer, L. (1968). The rhetorical situation. Philosophy & Rhetoric, 1(1), 1-14.Edbauer, J. (2005). Unframing models of public distribution: From rhetorical situation to rhetorical ecologies. Rhetoric Society Quarterly, 35(4), 5-24.Grassi, E. (1980). Rhetoric as philosophy: The humanist tradition. State College, PA: Penn State University Press.Nyhan, B., & Reifler, J. (2010). When corrections fail: The persistence of political misperceptions. Political Behavior, 32(2), 303-330. [Study on the “backfire effect” re: political beliefs]http://www.dartmouth.edu/~nyhan/nyhan-reifler.pdfRice, J. (2012). Distant publics: Development rhetoric and the subject of crisis. University of Pittsburgh Press.Rice, J. (2017). The Rhetorical Aesthetics of More: On Archival Magnitude. Philosophy & Rhetoric, 50(1), 26-49.Schrag, C. O. (1992). The resources of rationality: A response to the postmodern challenge. Bloomington, IN: Indiana University Press.
In this episode of Rhetoricity, I interview Dr. Jenny Rice, an associate professor in the Department of Writing, Rhetoric, and Digital Studies at the University of Kentucky. In addition to appearing on this podcast's episode on small talk, Dr. Rice has made extensive contributions to rhetorical studies: she’s the author of the book Distant Publics: Development Rhetoric and the Subject of Crisis as well as articles in the Quarterly Journal of Speech, Argumentation and Advocacy, College Composition and Communication, and Rhetoric Society Quarterly (RSQ, for short). She’ll also be co-chairing the 2016 Rhetoric Society of America conference in Atlanta, Georgia. In this episode, I talk with Dr. Rice about her current book project, which is tentatively titled Awful Archives. In February 2015, she presented part of that project at The University of Texas at Austin's Digital Writing and Research Lab. A video of that presentation, which was entitled "Archival Magnitude: Quantities of Evidence and Insights into Reality," is available here. We also discuss a forum she's organizing for RSQ, an anthology she's co-editing with UT's Casey Boyle, and her approach to social media. This and all other Rhetoricity episodes are also available on iTunes and Stitcher.