Peer-Reviewed Publications and Book Chapters in Edited Volumes

Kendall-Taylor, N. & Stanley, K. (2018, January 18). Seeing context through metaphor: Using communications research to bring a social determinants perspective to public thinking about child abuse and neglect. International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, 15(152).

Kendall-Taylor, N. & Fond, M. (2017, November 1). Reframing Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder: Studying Culture to Identify Communication Challenges and Opportunities. Studies in Media and Communication, 5(2), 105-117.

Kendall-Taylor, N. & Stevens, A. (2017, May 5). Can Frames Make Change? Using Communications Science to Translate the Science of Child Mental Health. In M. H. Maurer (Ed.), Child and Adolescent Mental Health. Rijeka, Croatia: InTech. (Full Text)

Kendall-Taylor, N. & Levitt, P. (2017). Beyond hat in hand: Science advocacy is foundational for policy decisions.  Neuron.

Kendall-Taylor, N. (2017). Reframing biology: The power of explanation in improving individual and social outcomes. Clinical Pyschology Science and Practice, 24(1), 69-73. (Preview)

Lindland, E., Kendall-Taylor, N., Haydon, A. & Fond, M. (2016). Gauging aging: Expert and public understanding of aging in America. Communication and the Public, 1(2), 211-229. (Abstract)

O’Neil, M., Haydon, H. & Kendall-Taylor, N. (2015). Shaping professional discourse: An analysis of the frames employed by organizations working in aging. Generations: Journal of the American Society on Aging. (Full Text)

Kendall-Taylor, N., Haydon, A. (2014). Space to think: Using metaphor to expand public thinking about criminal justice reform. Studies in Media and Communication, 2(2), 13-23. (Abstract)

Kendall-Taylor, N., Haydon A. (2014). Using metaphor to translate the science of resilience and developmental outcomes. Public Understanding of Science. (Abstract)

O’Neil, M. (2014). Consumerism, classroom bubbles and crisis: Representations of education and learning in the U.S. media. Forthcoming in Revue Internationale d’Education de Sèvres.

Bales, S. N. (2014). Stickiness is an empirical pursuit: The case for reframing child mental health. American Journal of Orthopsychiatry, 84, 12-18. (Abstract)

Kendall-Taylor, N., Lindland, E., O’Neil, M., & Stanley, K. (2014). Beyond prevalence: An explanatory approach to reframing child maltreatment in the United Kingdom: The most prevalent form of maltreatment, child neglect, gets the least attention from the public and policymakers. Child Abuse and Neglect, 38, 810-821. (Abstract)

Kendall-Taylor, N., & Baran, M. (2013). Finding a place for early child development in the hierarchy of need. Perspectives in Infant Mental Health, 21(4), 3-5. (Full text)

Kendall-Taylor, N., Erard, M., & Haydon, A. (2013). The use of metaphor as a science communication tool: Air traffic control for your brain. Journal of Applied Communication Research, 41, 412-433. (Abstract)

Kendall-Taylor, N. (2012). Conflicting models of mind: Mapping the gaps between expert and public understandings of child mental health. Science Communication, 34, 695-726. (Abstract)

Lindland, E., & Kendall-Taylor, N. (2012). Sensical translations: Three case studies in applied cognitive communications. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 36, 45–67. (Abstract)

Shonkoff, J., & Bales, S. N. (2011). Science does not speak for itself: Translating child development research for the public and its policymakers. Child Development, 82, 17-32. (Abstract)

Bales, S. N. (2009). The trouble with issues: The case for intentional framing. New Directions for Youth Development, 124, 13-27. (Abstract)

Bales, S. N., & Gilliam, F. D. (2009). Lessons from the story of early child development: Domain decisions and framing youth development. New Directions for Youth Development, 124, 119-134. (Abstract)

Benjamin, D. (2009). Framing in the field: A case study. New Directions for Youth Development, 124, 91-95. (Abstract)

Davey, L. (2009). From research to practice: Communications for social change. New Directions for Youth Development, 124, 83-90. (Abstract)

Feinberg, J. (2009). Strategic Framing Study Circles: Toward a gold standard of framing pedagogy. New Directions for Youth Development, 124, 103-110. (Abstract)

Feinberg, J. (2009). Embracing the long view: A funder’s perspective on Strategic Frame Analysis. New Directions for Youth Development, 124, 111-118. (Abstract)

Kendall-Taylor, N. (2009). Mapping cultural models and translating expert explanations with simplifying models. New Directions in Youth Development, 124, 51-60. (Abstract)

Manuel, T., & Davey, L. (2009). Strategic Frame Analysis: Providing the “evidence” for evidence-based communications. New Directions for Youth Development, 124, 29-38. (Abstract)

Manuel, T., & Kendall-Taylor, N. (2009). From focus groups to peer discourse sessions: The evolution of a method to capture language, meaning, and negotiation. New Directions for Youth Development, 124, 61-69. (Abstract)

Manuel, T. (2009). Who says your frames are better than mine? Making the case for strategic framing by using the power of experimental research. New Directions for Youth Development, 124, 71-82. (Abstract)

O’Neil, M. (2009). The family bubble, achievement gap, and development as competition: Media frames on youth. New Directions for Youth Development, 124, 39-49. (Abstract)

Vaughan, K. (2009). Campaigning for children’s oral health: A case study. New Directions for Youth Development, 124, 97-102. (Abstract)

Bales, S. N., & Gilliam, F. D. (2004). Communications for social good. The Foundation Center: Philadelphia, PA. (Full text)

Youniss, J., Bales, S., Christmas-Best, C., Diversi, M., McLaughlin, M., & Silbereisen, R. (2002). Youth civic engagement in the twenty-first century. Journal of Research on Adolescence, 12, 121-148. (Abstract)

Gilliam, F. D. Jr., & Bales, S. N. (2001). Strategic Frame Analysis: Reframing America’s youth.  Social Policy Journal, 15(3), 3-14. (Full text)