The following is a list of some texts and museums that can help deepen your understanding of visual rhetoric.
Creation Art Center. Miami, FL, www.creationartcenter.org/
El Museo del Barrio. New York, NY, www.elmuseo.org/
Helmers, Marguerite H. The Elements of Visual Analysis. Pearson Longman, 2006.
Honeywill, Paul. Visual Language for the World Wide Web. Intellect, 1999.
The Honolulu Museum of Art. Honolulu, HI, honolulumuseum.org/
Jenks, Chris, editor. Visual Culture. Routledge, 1995.
Los Angeles County Museum of Art. Los Angeles, CA, www.lacma.org/
McClean, Shilo T. Digital Storytelling: The Narrative Power of Visual Effects in Film. MIT P, 2007.
National Memorial for Peace and Justice. Montgomery, AL, museumandmemorial.eji.org/memorial
National Museum of Mexican Art. Chicago, IL, nationalmuseumofmexicanart.org/
O’Connell, Mark, and Raje Airey. The Illustrated Dictionary of Signs and Symbols. Anness, 2009.
Perelman, Chaïm, and Lucie Olbrechts-Tyteca. The New Rhetoric: A Treatise on Argumentation. Translated by John Wilkinson and Purcell Weaver, U of Notre Dame P, 1969.
The Rubin Museum of Art. New York, NY, rubinmuseum.org/
The Smithsonian National Museum Network. Washington, DC (collections with special cultural interests detailed below)
Asian Pacific American Center, smithsonianapa.org/
Latino Center, latino.si.edu/latino-center
National Museum of African American History and Culture, nmaahc.si.edu/
National Museum of the American Indian, americanindian.si.edu/
Freer Gallery of Art and Arthur M. Sackler Gallery, the Smithsonian’s National Museum of Asian Art, asia.si.edu/
Stocchetti, Matteo, and Karin Kukkonen, editors. Images in Use: Towards the Critical Analysis of Visual Communication. John Benjamins, 2011.
Tuskegee Airmen National Historical Museum. Detroit, MI, www.tuskegeemuseum.org/
Whitney Plantation. Wallace, LA, www.whitneyplantation.org/