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S. Scott Graham

Associate Professor
 (414) 229-4511
 Curtin Hall 574

website: sscottgraham.com

Degrees:

PhD, Rhetoric and Professional Communication, Iowa State University, 2010
MA, Rhetoric, Composition and Professional Communication, Iowa State University, 2006
BA, Philosophy, Eckerd College, 2003

Research Interests:

Rhetoric of science and medicine
The science-policy interface
Interdisciplinary medical communication
New materialisms and multiple ontologies

Teaching Interests:

Rhetoric of science and medicine
Critical/cultural technical communication
Health and medical writing
Document design

Selected Publications:

Graham, S. The Politics of Pain Medicine: A Rhetorical-Ontological Inquiry. University of Chicago Press.
Teston, C. B., Graham, S., Baldwinson, R., Li, A., & Swift, J. Ontological multiplicity: negotiating “clinical benefit” in the FDA’s Avastin Hearing. Journal of Medical Humanities, 35, 149-170.
Graham, S., Kim, S., DeVasto, D., & Keith, W. M. (2015). Statistical genre analysis: Toward big data methodologies in technical communication. Technical Communication Quarterly, 24, 70-104.
Teston, C., Graham, S., Baldwinson, R., Li, A., & Smith, J. (2014, April (2nd Quarter/Spring)). Public Voices in Pharmaceutical Deliberations: Negotiating “Clinical Benefit” in the FDA’s Avastin Hearing. Journal of Medical Humanities, 35, 149-170.
Graham, S., & Herndl, C. G. (2013, January (1st Quarter/Winter)). Multiple ontologies in pain management: Towards a postplural rhetoric of science. Technical Communication Quarterly, Routledge, 22, 103-125.
Graham, S. (2011, April (2nd Quarter/Spring)). Dis-ease or disease? Ontological rarefaction in the medical-industrial complex. Journal of Medical Humanities, 32(3), 167-187.
Graham, S., & Herndl, C. G. (2011). Talking off-label: A nonmodern science of pain in the medical-industrial complex. Rhetoric Society Quarterly, 42(2), 145-167.
Graham, S. (2009). Agency and the rhetoric of medicine: Biomedical brain scans and the ontology of fibromyalgia. Technical Communication Quarterly, 18(4), 376-404.