Fellow of the Academy of Social Sciences, United Kingdom
Brigitte Nerlich mainly focuses on Social science, Climate change, Environmental ethics, Public relations and Metaphor. Her Social science study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Social media, Construct, Politics and Discourse analysis. Brigitte Nerlich has researched Climate change in several fields, including The Internet, Narrative and Behavior change.
She has included themes like Carbon finance and Spanish Civil War in her Environmental ethics study. Her Public relations research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in New media, Journalism, Public opinion and Public policy. Her research integrates issues of Rhetorical device, Cognitive linguistics and Mass media in her study of Metaphor.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Linguistics, Metaphor, Social science, Epistemology and Public relations. Her Metaphor study combines topics in areas such as Literature, Framing and Mass media. Her study in Social science is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Environmental ethics, Discourse analysis, Politics and Media studies.
Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Context and Newspaper. Her research on Public relations often connects related topics like Climate change. The Climate change study combines topics in areas such as The Internet and Environmental resource management.
Her primary areas of study are Climate change, Public relations, Environmental ethics, Politics and Context. The various areas that Brigitte Nerlich examines in her Climate change study include The Internet, Framing, Environmental resource management and Metaphor. When carried out as part of a general Public relations research project, her work on Public engagement is frequently linked to work in Globe, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
Her studies in Environmental ethics integrate themes in fields like Social psychology, Public discourse, Psychological resilience and Skepticism. Her work in Politics covers topics such as Social science which are related to areas like Dialectic. Her research in Context intersects with topics in Expression, Societal impact of nanotechnology and Newspaper.
Brigitte Nerlich mostly deals with Climate change, Public relations, Context, Newspaper and Thematic analysis. Her work in the fields of Political economy of climate change overlaps with other areas such as Location. Her Public relations study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Deliberative democracy, Viewpoints, The Internet, Corpus linguistics and Deliberation.
Her Newspaper study incorporates themes from Economic growth, Environmental communication, Skepticism and Spanish Civil War. Her work in Thematic analysis addresses subjects such as Blame, which are connected to disciplines such as Mass media and Reproductive health. Her biological study deals with issues like Metaphor, which deal with fields such as Social science.
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Science communication reconsidered.
Tania M. Bubela;Matthew C. Nisbet;Rick Borchelt;Fern Brunger.
Nature Biotechnology (2009)
Theory and language of climate change communication
Brigitte Nerlich;Nelya Koteyko;Brian J. Brown.
Wiley Interdisciplinary Reviews: Climate Change (2010)
Disease metaphors in new epidemics: the UK media framing of the 2003 SARS epidemic.
Patrick Wallis;Brigitte Nerlich.
Social Science & Medicine (2005)
'Climategate': paradoxical metaphors and political paralysis
Environmental Values (2010)
Avian flu: the creation of expectations in the interplay between science and the media.
Brigitte Nerlich;Christopher Halliday.
Sociology of Health and Illness (2007)
Metaphors and biorisks: The war on infectious diseases and invasive species
Brendon M. H. Larson;Brigitte Nerlich;Patrick Wallis.
Science Communication (2005)
Climate change on Twitter: topics, communities and conversations about the 2013 IPCC Working Group 1 report.
Warren Pearce;Kim Holmberg;Iina Hellsten;Brigitte Nerlich.
PLOS ONE (2014)
Fracking in the UK press: threat dynamics in an unfolding debate.
Rusi Jaspal;Brigitte Nerlich.
Public Understanding of Science (2014)
Semantic Theories in Europe, 1830–1930: From etymology to contextuality
Metaphors We Die By? Geoengineering, Metaphors, and the Argument From Catastrophe
Brigitte Nerlich;Rusi Jaspal.
Metaphor and Symbol (2012)
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