Educational Blog post argues with Kenneth Burke thought
On January 26, the educational blog, "Read to Write Stories," was updated with a post entitled, "How to Challenge a Reader's Sense of Reality." In the text, Burke's essay, "Psychology and Form," is referenced heavily to show how easily readers and viewers of art are manipulated. There are connections to television, notably the new Netflix series, "Making a Murderer," and then a layout of a writing exercise is given for teachers to use to students or for a personal writing strengthening exercise.
Wittenburg University updates blog on Professor who references Kenneth Burke
Wittenburg University, on January 23, updated their website to include a blog on Sociology Dr. Keith Doubt. Doubt is sourced as having written and researched to produce many articles on a wide "range of sociological theorists." Kenneth Burke is listed as one of the key theorists under Doubt's study. It is clear that Burkean thought will be themed in his current and future works, and is something to look forward to.
The electronic source of the Encyclopedia updates to include Kenneth Burke!
On January 26, the Encyclopedia of Britannica updated various search engines on the web. When researching "Art Criticism," you can click on a link to open an alphabetized, "list of Critics." The critics are broken down according to various genres of art, which now includes American "literary" critics. Kenneth Burke is on the list, and when you click on his name, you find a short biography and various links to view and purchase his various works.
The popular dictionary website, Vernacular Discourse, updates its definition of Metaphor to include Kenneth Burke.
Kenneth Burke is officially a definition of the word, "Metaphor." On January 26, the popular definition website, "Vernacular Discourse," updated it's definition of the word "metaphor," to include a quote from Kenneth Burke.
When the page gets to explaining how metaphors "conceptualize and simplify," Kenneth Burke is inserted to better understand how and why metaphors are used.
McCourtney Institute for Democracy provides bios on staff, one in particular referencing Kenneth Burke
On January 22, The McCourtney Institute for Democracy updated their webpage, giving in depth bios to each member of their staff. Debra Hawhee is the Director of the Center for Democratic Deliberation. In her biography that was uploaded on Jan. 22, it states that she is the author of Moving Bodies: Kenneth Burke at the Edges of Language.
A student argues "Why poetry should be seen, not heard"
A site entitled "The Smart Set" features an article by Michael Lind which controversially argues the frustration that can be found when poetry is studied from paper, rather than heard audibly from a speaker.
In yet another literary blog entitled, "Comics and Composition: Annotated Bibliography," is an article post from January 18, 2016. Written by Hannah Dickinson and Maggie Werner, a link is given for the full article, with an abstract below, beginning with one of the most influential quotes by Kenneth Burke.
In his most recent post today, Isaksen draws heavily upon Burkeology
David Isaksen is a PhD candidate in Rhetoric and Composition at Texas Christian University. His blog (started in 2010) gives him experience with online publishing, and updates it regularly with thoughts and projects from his academic work. This morning he posted an article entitled "Arguments and the Structure of Reality: A Beginner's Guide to Perelman, Part III."
The Columbia University Press blog keys into Kenneth Burke's ideology.
On January 6, 2015, the CUP blog featured With Dogs at the Edge of Life by Colin Dayan as it's featured book during the first week of the new year. The book encompasses themes of original thought and our relationships with animals and questions just how close our relationships with the said animals are connected.
On November 30th, 2015, there was a Lecture given by Professor Robert Ivie, concerning and discussing Kenneth Burke and his discourse.
Ivie hails from the Indiana University at Bloomington and is an adjunct professor in the media, cognition, communication, and rhetoric department.
Information regarding the event, as well as contact information to learn more about what transpired, can be found here.