|Stephen Dadugblor earned a PhD in English (concentration in Rhetoric and Writing) from The University of Texas at Austin. His research is situated in cultural and comparative rhetorics, public deliberation, and rhetorical genre studies, with special attention to the rhetorical practices of postcolonial African societies. His work attends to the ways that cultural imaginaries inflect citizens’ participation in postcolonial African democracies. His scholarship has appeared in or is forthcoming at Praxis: A Writing Center Journal, The Routledge Handbook of Comparative World Rhetorics, and College Composition and Communication, among others.|
|Dadugblor, Stephen Kwame, et al. “Archiving Our Own: The Digital Archive of Rhetoric and Composition at the University of Texas at Austin, 1975-1995.” College Composition and Communication (forthcoming 2022).
Dadugblor, Stephen Kwame. “Collaboration and Conflict in Writing Center Session Notes.” Praxis: A Writing Center Journal, vol. 18, no. 2, 2021, pp. 74-83.
Dadugblor, Stephen Kwame. “Usable Presents: Hybridity in/for Postcolonial African Rhetorics.” Routledge Handbook on Comparative/World Rhetorics, edited by Keith Lloyd, Routledge, 2020, pp. 250-258.
Coker, Wincharles, and Stephen Kwame Dadugblor. “A Rhetoric of Visual Humor on Facebook.” Analyzing Language and Humor in Online Communication, edited by Rotimi Taiwo, Akinola Odebunmi, and Akin Adetunji. IGI Global, 2016, pp. 101-113.
|WRDS 150A: Digital Technologies and Political Participation
The proliferation of digital technologies has enabled the generation, storage, and processing of data