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Dr. Luke Winslow is a Lecturer in the Department of Management at the McCombs School of Business at The University of Texas at Austin. He is also a Communication Coach for the MBA+ Leadership Program in the McCombs School of Business. His teaching and research focus on business communication, intercultural communication, and persuasion and interpersonal communication. Dr. Winslow has worked with several companies on a wide range of topics related to communication competence including presentation skills, group communication, and acculturation to American business practices. Dr. Winslow has written extensively about the rhetorical representations of race, gender, and class in popular culture, including publishing book chapters and journal articles in such outlets at Critical Studies in Media Communication, Communication Studies, and Western Journal of Communication.


Luke Winslow. 2012. Colonizing Caster Semenya: Gender Transformation and the Makeover Genre. Western Journal of Communication.
Luke Winslow. 2012. Promise Keepers and the Rhetoric of Stylized Othering. Journal of Communication & Religion.
Luke Winslow. 2010. A Primer in Intercultural Presentational Speaking. in Professional Communication Skills, A. Young, J. Daly & A. Battaglia, ed.
Luke Winslow. 2010. Comforting the Comfortable: Extreme Makeover: Home Edition's Ideological Conquest. Critical Studies in Media Communication.
Luke Winslow. 2010. Rhetorical Homology and the Caveman Mythos: An(Other) Way to Ridicule the Aggrieved. Communication Studies.
Luke Winslow. 2009. Masculine Performance in Bull Riding. in Sporting Rhetoric: Performance, Games, and Politics, B. Brummett, ed. Peter Lang Publishing Group.
Luke Winslow. 2008. American manhood: Idealized masculinity in "Legends of the Fall". Texas Speech Communication Journal Online.
Luke Winslow. 2007. Classy morality: The rhetoric of Joel Osteen. in Hidden rhetoric: Social issues in disguise., B. Brummett, ed. Thousand Oaks, CA.: Sage.
L. Glebatis Perks, Luke Winslow, and S. Avital. 2007. Limited Representation: A Homology of Racist Media Portrayals of Littler People and African Americans. in Hidden rhetoric: Social issues in disguise., B. Brummett, ed. Thousand Oaks, CA.: Sage.

Professional Awards

David Bruton, Jr. Continuing Fellow2008
NCA Student Membership Award2007
UT Graduate School Professional Development Award2007
John Scott McKay Memorial Award, Cal State Fullerton2004

Teaching Awards

Texas Blazers Faculty Excellence Award2009

Page last updated: 7/22/2014