The New Handbook of Organizational Communication: Advances in Theory, Research, and Methods

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Fredric M. Jablin, Linda L. Putnam
SAGE, 2004 M12 17 - 911 páginas
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Annotation Praise for the First Edition: [̀I] recommend this book to anyone who is seriously interested in organizational communication ... It is a unique and outstanding work ... Researchers in the area will find this work extremely pertinent to their activities' - Journal of Applied Systems Analysis The Handbook of Organizational Communication , like the original, is a landmark in the field of organizational communication. The handbook provides a more up-to-date analysis of the latest advances in this exciting field. It assists in establishing a clear identity of this discipline that has grown tremendously over the latter part of the century. The contributors, pioneers in the field, provide a more multidisciplinary perspective drawing equally from the fields of organizational behaviour, management studies and communication. An essential resource for researchers, teachers, professionals, and advanced students in organizational communication, management, organizational behaviour, and organizational studies this handbook provides: An historial overview of organizational communication as a discipline More than half the chapters explore topics not included in the original handbook Part 1 examines methodological issues as well as theoretical ones, including quantitative and qualitative research methods and language/discourse analysis. Each chapter not only reviews and updates research in its respective area but also included discussions of research and theory from around the world.

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I am currently reading this book because it is required for my graduate program. I am frustrated by the fact that I cannot make heads or tails of what they are attempting to communicate in this book. So far, by far, my least favorite (if I can even use the word favorite here) book. A word that describes my reading and comprehension of this book would be "futile".  

Crítica de los usuarios - Marcar como inapropiado

Jablin and Putnam's attempt at comprehensiveness completely dwarfs any insight into the nature of organizational communication. It is the equivalent of reading a reference section with one sentence summaries of each study. It is the essence of everything that is wrong with many current grad programs and the ivory tower of academia.
Every graduate student I have ever met that has read this book has lamented their required reading of it. Avoid this book at all cost.
 

Contenido

Development of Key Constructs
47
Issues and Concerns
78
Quantitative Research Methods
137
Qualitative Research Methods
161
Internal
195
Communication
231
Sociopolitical Environments and Issues
270
Organizational Culture
291
New Media and Organizational Structuring
544
Power and Politics
585
Technological Mediation of Organizational Gatherings
624
Participation and Decision Making
664
Learning in Organizations
704
Organizational Entry Assimilation and DisengagementExit
732
Communication Competence
819
Author Index
865

Globalizing Organizational Communication
323
Patterns
377
Emergence of Communication Networks
440
Organizational Structures and Configurations
503
Subject Index
878
About the Editors
903
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Acerca del autor (2004)

Linda L. Putnam is a Research Professor in the Department of Communication at the University of California, Santa Barbara. Her current research interests include discourse analysis in organizations, negotiation and organizational conflict, and gender. She is the co-editor of twelve books, including The SAGE Handbook of Organizational Communication (2014), Building Theories of Organization: The Constitutive Role of Communication (2009) and the author/co-author of over 180 journal articles and book chapters. She is a Distinguished Scholar of the National Communication Association, a Fellow of the International Communication Association, and a recipient of the Distinguished Service Award from the Academy of Management.

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