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Deric M. Greene , Ph.D.

Associate Professor
Business Communication | School of Design
Deric Greene
Contact
443-394-9771
Office Location
MAC S104 Campus Map

Education

Ph.D., Human Communication Studies; Howard University

M.A., Communication; Norfolk State University

B.S., Communication; James Madison University

Professional Experience

Stevenson University

Associate Professor, Department of Business Communication (2004 – present) 

East Carolina University
Assistant Professor, School of Communication (2002 – 2004)

Johnson C. Smith University
Assistant Professor/Acting Chair, Department of Communication Arts (2000 – 2002) 

Fort Valley State University
Assistant Professor, Department of Fine Arts (1998 – 1999)

Research

My research and scholarship center on exploring phenomena residing at the intersections of culture and communication—the ways in which culture is conveyed, shared, reflected, co-opted, rebuffed, preserved, challenged, and influenced.

Publications

Greene, D., & Stewart, F. (2015). Conceptualizing the blackground: Framing attempts and acts of re-marginalization. Journal of African American Studies, 19(4), 362-376. 

Greene, D., & Stewart, F. (2011). African American students’ reactions to Benjamin Cooke’s “Nonverbal communication among Afro-Americans.” Journal of Black Studies, 42(3), 389-401.

 Greene, D. (2010). Generation x and generation y.  In R. L. Jackson II & M. Hogg (Eds.), Encyclopedia of identity (pp. 307-311). Los Angeles: SAGE Publications, Inc.

 Greene, D., and Stewart, F. (2009). I went to President Obama’s inauguration, but I couldn’t tell anybody but God: Self-monitoring among people of African descent.  Journal of African American Studies, 14(3), 302-311.

 Greene, D., & Walker, F. (2004). Recommendations to public speaking instructors for the negotiation of code-switching practices among Black English-speaking African American students. Journal of Negro Education, 73(4), 435-442.

 Walker, F., & Greene, D. (2006). Exploring afrocentricity: An analysis of the discourse of Jesse Jackson. Journal of African American Studies, 9(4), 62-71.

Teaching

My pedagogical approach is very Socratic in method, and one that responds to the diverse ways in which students learn.  It is my belief that as students engage critically a breadth of communication theories, concepts, perspectives and phenomena, it inspires them to see the world through a broader lens, compels them to practice new skills, and challenges them to question their own assumptions as well as the assumptions and expressions of others.  For me, the classroom experience is not just an exercise in covering textbook content; rather, and as important, the classroom space provides opportunities for transformation through the discovery and exploration of one’s deeper aspects.

 The following are courses that I have taught:

Advanced Public Speaking
Business & Professional Communication
Communication & Identity
Communication Theory
Human Communication
Intercultural Communication
Interpersonal Communication
Nonverbal Communication
Public Speaking
Small Group Communication

 

Highlights

Greene, D. (2016, April). Crossing the blue and pink lines: Unmuting the voice of the transgendered community. Paper presented at the Eastern Communication Association 107th Annual Convention, Baltimore, MD.

 Greene, D., & Stewart, F. (2013, November). Conceptualizing the blackground: Responses to attempts at and acts of re-marginalization. Paper presented at the National Communication Association 99th Annual Convention, Washington, DC.

 Greene, D. (2011, April). Voices from the margins: Embracing a diversity-responsive pedagogy. Paper presented at the Eastern Communication Association 102nd Annual Convention, Arlington, VA.

 Greene, D., & Stewart, F. (2009, November). I went to President Obama’s inauguration, but I couldn’t tell anybody but God: Self-monitoring among people of African descent. Paper presented the National Communication Association 95th Annual Convention, Chicago, IL.

Greene, D., & Stewart, F. (2008, November). African American students’ reactions to Benjamin Cooke’s “Nonverbal communication among Afro-Americans.” Paper presented at the National Communication Association 94th Annual Convention, San Diego, CA.

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