Graduate Teaching Assistant, Ph.D. Candidate

About

  • Role:

    Student
  • Position:

    • Graduate Teaching Assistant, Ph.D. Candidate
  • Department:

    • Communication Studies
  • Education:

    • M.A., University of Colorado Denver
    • B.A., Manchester University, England
  • Curriculum Vitae:

Biography

Originally from England, Andrew Gilmore is a doctoral candidate in the Department of Communication Studies at Colorado State University. His research interests lie in rhetorical theory and criticism, with a particular focus on Hong Kong and its complex relationship with mainland China. Included in his research is the examination of issues surrounding national identity, censorship, cultural preservation, protest, and questions of democracy.

Publications

Gilmore, A. (2019). Hong Kong's vehicles of democracy: The vernacular monumentality of buses during the Umbrella Revolution. Journal of International and Intercultural Communication. doi: 10.1080/17513057.2019.1646789.

Gilmore, Andrew. “Urban Planning as Protest and Public Engagement: Reimagining Mong Kok as an Ecocity.” In Green Communication and China: On Crisis, Care, and Global Futures, edited by Jingfang Liu and Phaedra C. Pezzullo. East Lansing: Michigan State University Press, in press.

Gilmore, Andrew. “Convergence and Governmentality in the Umbrella Revolution: A Rhetorical Analysis of the Mainlandization of Hong Kong.” In Communication and Convergence in the New China: Platforms, Politics, and Participation, edited by Patrick Shaou-Whea Dodge. East Lansing: Michigan State University Press, in press.

Gilmore, A. (2019). Strangers: Using the Small Screen to Expose Mainlandization. Flow Journal.

Gilmore, A. (2017). Romancing the Chinese identity: Rhetorical strategies used to facilitate identification in the handover of Hong Kong. In Foss, S. K. Rhetorical criticism: Exploration and practice, 5th ed., Long Grove, IL: Waveland.

Gilmore, A. (2017). Reassurance through normalization: A fantasy-theme analysis of Jiang Zemin’s address at the handover of Hong Kong. In Foss, S. K. Rhetorical criticism: Exploration and practice, 5th ed., Long Grove, IL: Waveland.

Gilmore, A. (2017). Reassurance through normalization: A rhetoric of reassurance: A cluster analysis of Jiang Zemin’s address at the handover of Hong Kong. In Foss, S. K. Rhetorical criticism: Exploration and practice, 5th ed., Long Grove, IL: Waveland.

Gilmore, A. (2017). Reassurance through normalization: Circumvention of power to maintain control: A pentadic analysis of Jiang Zemin’s address at the handover of Hong Kong. In Foss, S. K. Rhetorical criticism: Exploration and practice, 5th ed., Long Grove, IL: Waveland.

Gilmore, A. (2017). Legitimization of an unwanted transition: Jaing Zemin’s ideology to legitimize the handover of Hong Kong.In Foss, S. K. Rhetorical criticism: Exploration and practice, 5th ed., Long Grove, IL: Waveland.

Gilmore, A. (2017). Reframing an unwanted transition: A metaphoric analysis of Jiang Zemin’s address at the handover of Hong Kong. In Foss, S. K. Rhetorical criticism: Exploration and practice, 5th ed., Long Grove, IL: Waveland.

Gilmore, A. (2017). To ensure a smooth and successful transition: A narrative analysis of Jiang Zemin’s address at the handover of Hong Kong. In Foss, S. K. Rhetorical criticism: Exploration and practice, 5th ed., Long Grove, IL: Waveland.

Gilmore, A. (2017). Laying the foundations of power: A neo-Aristotelian analysis of Jiang Zemin’s address at the handover of Hong Kong. In Foss, S. K. Rhetorical criticism: Exploration and practice, 5th ed., Long Grove, IL: Waveland.

Gilmore, A. (2017). The transference of power: A generic description of handover rhetoric. In Foss, S. K. Rhetorical criticism: Exploration and practice, 5th ed., Long Grove, IL: Waveland.