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Cervical Cancer Messages in Women’s Magazines: A Content Analysis Grounded in the Extended Parallel Process Model
Unformatted Document Text:  Cervical Cancer 29 Kilgore, M. (1996). Magic, moralism, and marginalization: Media coverage of cervical, ovarian, and uterine cancer. In R. L. Parrott & C. M. Condit (Eds.), Evaluating women’s health messages (pp. 249-260). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage. Kowalski, R. M., & Brown, K. J. (1994). Psychosocial barriers to cervical cancer screening: Concerns with self-presentation and social evaluation. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 24, 941-958. Leventhal, H. (1970). Findings and theory in the study of fear communication. In L. Berkowitz (Ed.), Advances in experimental social psychology (Vol. 5, pp. 119-186). New York: Academic Press. Maddux, J. E., & Rogers, R. W. (1983). Protection motivation and self-efficacy: A revised theory of fear appeals and attitude change. Journal of Experimental and Social Psychology, 19, 469-479. Mattson, M., & Kline, K. N. (2000). Breast self-examination pamphlets: A content analysis grounded in fear appeal research. Health Communication, 12(1), 1-22. National Institutes of Health (n.d.). Background information on cervical cancer. Retrieved February 22, 2002 from http://www.nci.nih.gov/clinical trials/ doc.aspx?viewid=46243B4D-8E30-4617-9BED-89FEAC33B174. Parrott, R. L., & Condit, C., M. (1996). Priorities and agendas in communication about women’s reproductive health. In R. L. Parrott & C. M. Condit (Eds.), Evaluating women’s health messages (pp. 1-11). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage. Potter, J. W. & Levine-Donnerstein, D. (1999). Rethinking validity and reliability in content analysis. Journal of Applied Communication Research, 27, 258-284.

Authors: Brown, Colleen. and Lewis, Melissa.
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Cervical Cancer 29
Kilgore, M. (1996). Magic, moralism, and marginalization: Media coverage of cervical,
ovarian, and uterine cancer. In R. L. Parrott & C. M. Condit (Eds.), Evaluating
women’s health messages (pp. 249-260). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
Kowalski, R. M., & Brown, K. J. (1994). Psychosocial barriers to cervical cancer screening:
Concerns with self-presentation and social evaluation. Journal of Applied Social
Psychology,
24, 941-958.
Leventhal, H. (1970). Findings and theory in the study of fear communication. In L.
Berkowitz
(Ed.),
Advances in experimental social psychology (Vol. 5, pp. 119-186).
New York: Academic Press.
Maddux, J. E., & Rogers, R. W. (1983). Protection motivation and self-efficacy: A revised
theory of fear appeals and attitude change. Journal of Experimental and Social
Psychology,
19,
469-479.
Mattson, M., & Kline, K. N. (2000). Breast self-examination pamphlets: A content
analysis grounded in fear appeal research. Health Communication, 12(1), 1-22.
National Institutes of Health (n.d.). Background information on cervical cancer. Retrieved
February 22, 2002 from http://www.nci.nih.gov/clinical trials/
doc.aspx?viewid=46243B4D-8E30-4617-9BED-89FEAC33B174.
Parrott, R. L., & Condit, C., M. (1996). Priorities and agendas in communication about women’s
reproductive health. In R. L. Parrott & C. M. Condit (Eds.), Evaluating women’s health
messages (pp. 1-11). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
Potter, J. W. & Levine-Donnerstein, D. (1999). Rethinking validity and reliability in content
analysis. Journal of Applied Communication Research, 27, 258-284.


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