Equally desirable are contributions from multidisciplinary perspectives.
The aim of the journal is to publish scholarly research, theory, and developmental application from diverse fields of inquiry about leadership.
It enables you to deposit any research data (including raw and processed data, video, code, software, algorithms, protocols, and methods) associated with your research manuscript.
Your datasets will also be searchable on Mendeley Data Search, which includes nearly 11 million indexed datasets. Below is a recent list of 2018—2019 articles that have had the most social media attention.
The journal will consider studies of leaders from all walks of social life, including formal or informal leaders of any type of group or organization; non-human leadership will also be considered.
Hide full Aims & Scope Mendeley Data Repository is free-to-use and open access.The Plum Print next to each article shows the relative activity in each of these categories of metrics: Captures, Mentions, Social Media and Citations. Young, Department of Communication Studies, University of Texas-Austin THE SENIOR AUTHOR OF THIS PAPER began his study of Communication as a fresh faced freshman at the end of the 1960s and into the early 1970s. Social and cultural ferment fostered by the civil rights and the antiwar movements seemed to give a moral high ground to new ways of imagining persuasion and cultural dialogue.During the first half of the twentieth century Communication was slowly evolving out of Departments of English, predominantly, as scholars pursued methods for the study of public address.Neither the subject matter of public address nor the dominant methods of the time were entirely welcome among the New Critics and poetasters of the mother discipline.Such studies appeared regularly in the tellingly-named Quarterly Journal of Speech (QJS), written by such pioneering scholars as William Norwood Brigance, Herbert Wichelns, James Winans, and Charles H. This traditional model imagined rhetoric as an agonistic exchange of reasoned, expositional discourse based on the Aristotelian canon.It was into such a context that the first essays on Burke appeared in “speech” journals.Chesebro’s “A Construct for Assessing Ethics in Communication” , and so forth).The Griffin article in particular had widespread impact in animating the young field of social movement studies, which took off on a vigorous program of research using both Burkean and non-Burkean methods.Departments of Speech began to emerge, sometimes including teachers of theatre and the oral interpretation of literature.Communication scholars were rhetoricians, and nearly without exception they studied the great orations and written literature of the past and present.