The lowest-priced, brand-new, unused, unopened, undamaged item in its original packaging (where packaging is applicable).Packaging should be the same as what is found in a retail store, unless the item is handmade or was packaged by the manufacturer in non-retail packaging, such as an unprinted box or plastic bag.See details for additional description.
1. Framing Discursive Illusions 1.1. Framing the Discourse of Illusion 1.2. Metaphor and the Discourse of Illusion 1.3. Recontextualisation 1.4. Categorisation 1.5. Public Discourse 1.5.1 Discourses of Terrorism 1.5.2 Media Discourse 1.5.3. Business Discourse 1.6. Summary 2. Theoretical and Methodological Perspectives 2.1. Analytical Framework 2.2. History 2.2.1. Tools for the Analysis of History: Structured Immediacy 2.3. Linguistic and Semiotic Action 2.4. Social Impact 2.4.1. Tools for the Analysis of Social Impact: Membership categorization analysis 2.5. Textual and Contextual Resources for Employed Analysis 2.6. Data Set 2.7. Summary 3. Political Voices in Terrorism 3.1. Discourses of Terrorism 3.2. Good vs. Evil 3.3 Attack vs. Defence 3.4. Law vs. Lawless 3.4.1. Appeal to 'Lawful' Authority 3.5. Alliance vs. Opposition 4. Activist Voices in New Media 4.1. The Arab Spring 4.2. New Media in the Revolution 4.3. The Revolution 4.3.1. Revolutionary vs. Anti-Revolutionary 5. Corporate Voices in Climate-Change 5.1. The Discourses of the Environment 5.2. Corporate Social Responsibility 5.2.1. International Standards for CSR Reporting 5.2.2. CSR Practices in China, America and India 5.2.3. China, India, and America: Key Players in the Environmental Debate 5.3. Self-Promotion 5.4. Goodwill 5.5. Self-Justification 6. Conclusions and Implications 6.1. The Rise of Discursive Illusions 6.2. Findings 6.3 Us vs. Them 6.4. Implications
Aditi Bhatia is an Assistant Professor with the Department of English at City University of Hong Kong.