“Chronotopic Expertise: Enacting Water Ontologies in a Wind Energy Debate in Ontario, Canada.” Rhetoric Society Quarterly 52.5 (2022): 325-340.
“The Cognitive Vernacular as Normative Mandate in Habits of Mind.” College English 94.4 (2022): 335-355.
“Redefining Rhetorical Figures through Cognitive Ecologies: Repetition and Description in a Canadian Wind Energy Debate.” Rhetoric Review 41.1 (2022): 1-16.
“Assignments and Expectations: The Role of Genre and Faculty Expectations in Transfer” (co-authors Jane Danielewicz, Ashley Hall, Sarah Ann Singer, Emi Stuemke, and Jennifer Ware), Composition Forum (Spring 2021). http://compositionforum.com/issue/46/expectations-transfer.php
“Healing Arts: Rhetorical Techne as Medical (Humanities) Intervention.” (co-authors Sarah Singer and Jennifer Edwell). Technical Communication Quarterly 27.1 (2018): 50-63. Special issue on “Medical Humanities and/or the Rhetorics of Health and Medicine.”
“Advancing Pre-Health Humanities as Research Practice.” (co-authors Sarah Singer, Kym Weed, Jennifer Stockwell, and Jane Thrailkill). Journal of Medical Humanities. Special Issue on “Pre-Health Humanities.” Online publication ahead of print, 2017. PDF.
“Gestational Diabetes Testing, Narrative, and Medical Distrust.” (co-author Jennifer Edwell). Journal of Bioethical Inquiry, special issue on “Public Trust in Expert Knowledge: Narrative, Ethics and Engagement.” 14 (2017): 53-63. Link. PDF.
“Leviathan and the Breast Pump: Toward an Embodied Rhetoric of Wearable Technology.” Rhetoric Society Quarterly 46.3 (2016): 207-221. Special Issue on “Wearable Technologies.” Link. PDF.
“Objects at Play: Feminist Engagements with Material Rhetoric.” Peitho 18.1 (2015): http://objectsinplay.cwshrc.org/
“Mapping the Semantic Structure of Cognitive Neuroscience.” (co-authors Elizabeth Beam, Scott Huettel, James Moody, and L. Gregory Appelbaum). Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (preprint ahead of publication, March, 2014). PDF.
“Gender Copia: Feminist Rhetorical Perspectives on an Autistic Concept of Sex/Gender.” Women’s Studies in Communication 35.1 (2012): 1-17. PDF.
- Winner of Feminist Scholarship Award, Organization for Research on Women and Communication, 2013.
“The Extreme Male Brain?” Incrementum and the Rhetorical Gendering of Autism.” Disability Studies Quarterly 31.3 (2011), web, special issue on Rhetoric and Disability.
“Ladies and Lynching: Southern Women, Civil Rights, and the Rhetoric of Interracial Cooperation.” (co-author, Lucy Massagee) Rhetoric and Public Affairs 14.3 (2011): 493-510. PDF.
“Remembering Sappho: New Perspectives on Teaching (and Writing) Women’s Rhetorical History.” (co-author, Jessica Enoch). College English 73.5 (2011): 518-537. PDF
- Winner of the Kathleen Ethel Welch Outstanding Article Award, Coalition of Women Scholars in the History of Rhetoric and Composition, 2013.
“This is Your Brain on Rhetoric”: Research Directions for Neurorhetorics.”(co-author, L. Gregory Appelbaum), Rhetoric Society Quarterly, special issue on Neurorhetorics, 40.5 (2010): 411-437. Link. PDF
“Lydia J. Roberts’ Nutrition Research and the Rhetoric of ‘Democratic’ Science.” College Composition and Communication 61.1 (2009): 109-129. PDF
“A Pedagogy of Sight: Microscopic Vision in Robert Hooke’s Micrographia.” Quarterly Journal of Speech 95.2 (2009): 192-209. PDF.
“Acts of Institution: Embodying Feminist Rhetorical Methodologies in Space and Time.” Rhetoric Review 28.3 (2009): 285-303. PDF
“Kenneth Burke’s Constabulary Rhetoric: Socio-Rhetorical Critique in Attitudes toward History.” Rhetoric Society Quarterly 38.1 (2008): 66-81. Link. PDF
“Space, Time, Memory: Gendered Recollections of Wartime Los Alamos.” Rhetoric Society Quarterly 37.3 (2007): 229-250. Link. PDF.
“Chronotopes: Forms of Time in Rhetorical Argument.” College English 69.1 (2006): 52-73. PDF.
“‘The Piety of Degradation’: Kenneth Burke, the Bureau of Social Hygiene, and Permanence and Change.” The Quarterly Journal of Speech 90.4 (2004): 446-468. PDF
“The Cycle of Credit and Phatic Communication in Science: The Case of Catherine Henley.” Handbook of Women in Science: History, Cultures and Practice since 1660. Ed. Claire Jones. Accepted, in press (Palgrave, 2021).
“Gender in the Making of Science: The Case of CRISPR.” Routledge Handbook of Language and Science. (Eds. David Gruber and Lynda Walsh). Routledge, 2020. 126-138.
“Theorizing Chronicity: Identification, Representation, and Rhetoric on Pinterest.” (co-author Sarah Ann Singer). The Rhetoric of Health and Medicine as/is: Theories and Concepts for an Emerging Field. Eds. Lisa Melonçon, Scott Graham, Jenell Johnson, John Lynch, and Cynthia Ryan. Ohio State University Press, 2020. 123-142.
“How Good Brain Science Gets That Way.” Feminist Rhetorical Science Studies: Human Bodies, Posthuman Worlds. Eds. Amanda K. Booher and Julie Jung. Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, 2018. 164-182.
(with L. Gregory Appelbaum, Scott A. Huettel, Natasha Sakraney, Jonathan Howard Morgan, and James Moody). “Mapping Rhetorical Topologies in Cognitive Neuroscience.” Topologies as Techniques for a Post-critical Rhetoric. Eds. Lynda Walsh and Casey Boyle. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2017. 125-150.
“Hard Core Rhetoric: Gender, Genre, and the Image in Neuroscience.” Sexual Rhetorics. Eds. Jacqueline Rhodes and Jonathan Alexander. New York: Rutledge, 2015. 58-71.
“On the Limits of Human: Haggling with Burke’s ‘Definition of Man.’” Burke in the Archives: Using the Past to Transform the Future of Burkean Studies. Eds. Jessica Enoch and Dana Anderson. Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 2013. 84-98.
“Exceptional Women: Epideictic Rhetoric and Women Scientists in America, 1918-1940.” Women and Rhetoric Between the Wars. Ed. Liz Weiser, Ann George and Janet Zepernick. Carbondale, IL: Southern Illinois University Press, 2013. 223-239.
‘We Have Brains’: Rhetoric and Resistance in a Feminist Weblog Community.” Webbing Cyberfeminist Practice: Communities, Pedagogies, and Social Action. Eds. Kris Blair, Radhika Gajjala, and Christine Tulley. Cresskill: Hampton Press, 2008. 327-343.
“Resilient Turns: Epistrophe, Incrementum, Metonymy.” Co-authors Oren Abeles and Sarah Ann Singer). POROI: Project on Rhetoric of Inquiry 15.1 (2020). DOI: 10.13008/2151-2957.1300
“Gender and Wartime Work.” Commentary on Jennifer Egan’s Manhattan Beach. PMLA 134.2 (2019): 398-404.
Review of Melanie Yergeau, Authoring Autism: On Rhetoric and Neurological Queerness (Durham: Duke University Press, 2018) in Rhetoric Review 38.1 (2019): 111-113.
Review of Jenell Johnson, American Lobotomy: A Rhetorical History (Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 2014) in Rhetoric and Public Affairs 20.2 (2017): 369-372.
“How to Do Neurorhetorics: A Tutorial.” Itinerations February, 2013. Screencast. Online: http://itineration.org/portfolio/jordynn-jack-neurorhetorics/
“Rhetoric and the Neurosciences: Engagement and Exploration.” (Co-authors, David Gruber, Lisa Keränen, John M. McKenzie, and Matt Morris). POROI: Project on Rhetoric of Inquiry 7.1 (2011). Online: http://ir.uiowa.edu/poroi/vol7/iss1/11
“What are Neurorhetorics?” Rhetoric Society Quarterly, special issue on NeuroRhetorics, 40.5 (2010): 405-410. PDF
Review essay: “Object Matters: Recent Work in the Rhetoric of Science,” Quarterly Journal of Speech 96.2 (2010): 209-216. PDF
Review essay: “Space, Place, and the Public Face of Composition.” College English 72.2 (2009): 184-194. 10 pp.
Dissertation: Rhetorics of Time: Women’s Role in Wartime Science, 1939-1945. Pennsylvania State University, 2005.
“Bibliographic Resources in Technical Communication.” Central Works in Technical Communication. Ed. Stuart Selber and Johndan Johnson-Eilola. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2004. 491-494.
“Planning and Information Foraging Theories: Social Implications and Extensions.” Journal of Computer Documentation 26.4 (2002): 176-180.
Review of Charles Bazerman, The Languages of Edison’s Light (Cambridge, MIT Press, 1999) in Journal of Business and Technical Communication 16.1 (2002): 95-97.