Chapter published in:
Argumentation across Communities of Practice: Multi-disciplinary perspectives
Edited by Cornelia Ilie and Giuliana Garzone
[Argumentation in Context 10] 2017
► pp. 259288
References

References

Andone, C.
(2013) Argumentation in Political Interviews. Amsterdam: Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Arcidiacono, F.
(2013) Intersubjectivité et agency dans la conversation quotidienne: pratiques de socialisation en contexte. In C. Moro, N. Muller Mirza & P. Roman (Eds.), L’intersubjectivité en questions. Agrégat ou nouveau concept fédérateur pour la psychologie (pp. 292–312). Lausanne: Antipodes.Google Scholar
Arcidiacono, F., & Bova, A.
(2015) Activity-bound and activity-unbound arguments in response to parental eat-directives at mealtimes: Differences and similarities in children of 3–5 & 6–9 years old. Learning, Culture and Social Interaction, 6, 40–55. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Aronsson, K., & Cekaite, A.
(2011) Activity contracts and directives in everyday family politics. Discourse and Society, 22 (2), 1–18. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Atran, S.
(1998) Folk biology and the anthropology of science: Cognitive universals and cultural particulars. Behavioral & Brain Sciences, 21 (4), 547–609. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Baillargeon, R.
(1987) Object permanence in 31/2 and 41/2-months-old children. Developmental Psychology, 23 (5), 655–664. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Baillargeon, R., & Carey, S.
(2012) Core cognition and beyond: The acquisition of physical and numerical knowledge. In S. Pauen (Ed.), Early Childhood Development and Later Outcome (pp. 33–65). London: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Baron-Cohen, S., Tager-Flusberg, H., & Cohen, D. J.
(Eds.) (2000) Understanding Other Minds. Perspectives from Autism. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Beals, D. E.
(1993) Explanations in low-income families’ mealtime conversations. Applied Psycholinguistics, 14 (4), 489–513. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1997) Sources of support for learning words in conversation: Evidence from mealtimes. Journal of Child Language, 24 (3), 673–694. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Birch, S. A. J., Vauthier, S. A., & Bloom, P.
(2008) Three- and four-year-olds spontaneously use others’ past performance to guide their learning. Cognition, 107 (3), 1018–1034. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Blum-Kulka, S.
(1993) You gotta know how to tell a story: Telling, tales, and tellers in American and Israeli narrative events at dinner. Language, 22 (3), 361–402.Google Scholar
(1994) The dynamics of family dinner talk: Cultural contexts for children’s passages to adult discourse. Research on Language and Social Interaction, 27 (1), 1–50. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1997) Dinner Talk: Cultural Patterns of Sociability and Socialization in Family Discourse. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
(2008) Language socialization and family dinnertime discourse. In P. A. Duff & N. H. Hornberger (Eds.), Encyclopedia of Language and Education. Vol. 8: Language Socialization (pp. 87–99). New York, NY: Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bourdieu, P.
(1992) Les règles de l’art: genèse et structure du champ littéraire. Paris: Seuil.Google Scholar
Bova, A.
(2015a) Children’s responses in argumentative discussions relating to parental rules and prescriptions. Ampersand, 2, 109–121. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2015b) This is the cheese bought by Grandpa”. A study of the arguments from authority used by parents with their children during mealtimes. Journal of Argumentation in Context, 4 (2), 133–157. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2015c) Adult as a source of expert opinion in child’s argumentation during family mealtime conversations. Journal of Argumentation in Context, 4 (1), 4–20. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bova, A., & Arcidiacono, F. (2013a) Invoking the authority of feelings as a strategic maneuver in family mealtime conversations. Journal of Community & Applied Social Psychology, 23 (3), 206–224. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2013b) Investigating children’s Why-questions. A study comparing argumentative and explanatory function. Discourse Studies, 15 (6), 713–734. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2014a) Types of arguments in parents-children discussions: An argumentative analysis. Rivista di Psicolinguistica Applicata/Journal of Applied Psycholinguistics, 14 (1), 43–66.Google Scholar
(2014b) “You must eat the salad because it is nutritious”. Argumentative strategies adopted by parents and children in food-related discussions at mealtimes. Appetite, 73, 81–94. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2015) Beyond conflicts. Origin and types of issues leading to argumentative discussions during family mealtimes. Journal of Language Aggression and Conflict, 3 (2), 263–288. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Burger, M., & Martel, G.
(2005) Argumentation et communication dans les médias. Québec: Nota Bene.Google Scholar
Clément, F., Bernard, S., & Kaufmann, L.
(2011) Social cognition is not reducible to theory of mind. When children use deontic rules to predict others’ behaviors. British Journal of Developmental Psychology, 29 (4), 910–928. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Clément, F., & Kaufmann, L.
(2005) Le monde selon Searle. Paris: Cerf.Google Scholar
Clément, F., Koenig, M. A., & Harris, P. L.
(2004) The ontogenesis of trust. Mind & Language, 19(4), 360–379. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dahlman, C., & Feteris, E. T.
(2013) Legal argumentation theory: Cross-disciplinary perspectives. Dordrecht: Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
De Geer, B.
(2004) Don’t say it’s disgusting! Comments on socio-moral behavior in Swedish families. Journal of Pragmatics, 36, 1705–1725. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dehaene, S., Spelke, E., Pinel, P., Stanescu, R., & Tsivkin, S.
(1999) Sources of mathematical thinking: Behavioral and brain-imaging evidence. Science, 284, 970–974. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ducrot, O.
(1969) Présupposés et sous-entendus. Langue Française, 4, 30–43. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Eemeren, F. H. van, & Grootendorst, R.
(1992) Argumentation, Communication, and Fallacies. A Pragma-Dialectical Perspective. Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
(2004) A Systematic Theory of Argumentation: The Pragma-Dialectical Approach. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Feteris, E. T.
(1999) Fundamentals of Legal Argumentation. A Survey of Theories on the Justification of Judicial Decisions. Dordrecht: Kluwer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fiese, B. H., Foley, K. P., & Spagnola, M.
(2006) Routine and ritual elements in family mealtimes: Contexts for child well-being and family identity. New Directions for Child and Adolescent Development, 111, 67–89. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Garfinkel, H.
(1964) Studies of the routine grounds of everyday activities. Social Problems, 11 (3), 225–250. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Greco Morasso, S.
(2011) Argumentation in Dispute Mediation: A Reasonable Way to Handle Conflict. Amsterdam: Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2012) Contextual frames and their argumentative implications: A case-study in media argumentation. Discourse Studies, 14(2), 197–216. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hirschfeld, L. A. (1995) Do children have a theory of race? Cognition, 54(2), 209–252. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1999) Naïve sociology. In R. Wilson & F. Keil (Eds.), The MIT Encyclopedia of the Cognitive Sciences (pp. 579–580). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Kaufmann, L.
(2002) L’opinion publique ou la sémantique de la normalité. Langage et Société, 2, 49–79. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kaufmann, L., & Clément, F.
(2014) Wired for society: Cognizing pathways to society and culture. Topoi: An International Review of Philosophy, 33(2), 20–45. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Keil, F.
(1998) Cognitive science and the origins of thought and knowledge. In W. Damon & R. M. Lerner (Eds.), Handbook of Child Psychology, vol. I (pp. 341–413). New York, NY: Wiley.Google Scholar
Koenig, M. A., Clément, F., & Harris, P. L.
(2004) Trust in testimony: Children’s use of true and false statements. Psychological Science, 15(10), 694–698. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Koenig, M. A., & Harris, P. L.
(2005) Preschoolers mistrust ignorant and inaccurate speakers. Child Development, 76(6), 1261–1277. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lewis, D. K.
(1969) Conventions. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
MacWhinney, B.
(2000) The CHILDES Project: Tools for Analyzing Talk. 3rd Edition. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Nucci, P. L.
(2001) Education in the Moral Domain. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ochs, E., & Kremer-Sadlik, T.
(Eds.) (2013) Fast-forward Family: Home, Work, and Relationships in Middle-Class America. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press.Google Scholar
Ochs, E., Pontecorvo, C., & Fasulo, A.
(1996) Socializing taste. Ethnos, 61(1–2), 7–46. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ochs, E., & Schieffelin, B. B.
(2011) The theory of language socialization. In A. Duranti, E. Ochs & B. B. Schieffelin (Eds.), The Handbook of Language Socialization (pp. 1–21). Malden, MA: Wiley-Blackwell. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ochs, E., & Shohet, M.
(2006) The cultural structuring of mealtime socialization. In R. Larson, A. Wiley & K. Branscomb (Eds.), Family Mealtime as a Context of Development and Socialization. New Directions in Child and Adolescent Development Series. Vol. 11 (pp. 35–50). San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass.Google Scholar
Ochs, E., Smith, R., & Taylor, C.
(1989) Detective stories at dinnertime: Problem solving through co-narration. Cultural Dynamics, 2, 238–257. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Palmieri, R.
(2012) The diversifying of contextual constraints and argumentative strategies in friendly and hostile takeover bids. In F. H. van Eemeren & B. Garssen (Eds.), Exploring Argumentative Contexts (pp. 343–375). Amsterdam: Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pan, B. A., Perlmann, R. Y., & Snow, C. E.
(2000) Food for thought: Dinner table as a context for observing parent-child discourse. In L. Menn & N. B. Ratner (Eds.), Methods for Studying Language Production (pp. 205–224). Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Perregaard, B.
(2010) ‘Luckily it was only for 10 minutes’: Ideology, discursive positions, and language socialization in family interaction. Journal of Sociolinguistics, 14(3), 370–398. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Plato
(1967) Preface To Plato (by E. A. Havelock). New York, NY: Grosset & Dunlap.Google Scholar
Pomerantz, A.
(1986) Extreme case formulations: A way of legitimizing claims. Human Studies, 9, 219–229. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pontecorvo, C.
(1993) Social interaction in the acquisition of knowledge. Educational Psychology Review, 5(3), 293–310. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pontecorvo, C., & Arcidiacono, F.
(2007) Famiglie all’italiana. Parlare a tavola. Milan: Cortina.Google Scholar
Pontecorvo, C., & Arcidiacono, F. (2010) Development of reasoning through arguing in young children. Культурно-Историческая Психология / Cultural-Historical Psychology, 4, 19–30.Google Scholar
(2016) The dialogic construction of justifications and arguments in a seven-year-old child within a “democratic” family. Language and Dialogue, 6(2), 306–328. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pontecorvo, C., & Fasulo, A.
(1997) Learning to argue in family shared discourse: The reconstruction of past events. In L. Resnick, R. Saljo, C. Pontecorvo & B. Burge (Eds.), Discourse, Tools and Reasoning: Essays on Situated Cognition (pp. 406–442). New York, NY: Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pontecorvo, C., Fasulo, A., & Sterponi, L.
(2001) Mutual apprentices: Making of parenthood and childhood in family dinner conversations. Human Development, 44(6), 340–361. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pontecorvo, C., & Sterponi, L.
(2002) Learning to argue and reason through discourse in educational settings. In G. Wells & G. Claxton (Eds.), Learning for Life in the 21st Century: Sociocultural Perspectives on the Future of Education (pp. 127–140). Oxford: Blackwell. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rigotti, E., & Greco Morasso, S.
(2010) Comparing the argumentum model of topics to other contemporary approaches to argument schemes: The procedural and material components. Argumentation, 24(4), 489–512. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rogoff, B.
(2003) The Cultural Nature of Human Development. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Sabbagh, M. A., Wdowiak, S. D., & Ottaway, J. M.
(2003) Do word learners ignore ignorant speakers? Journal of Child Language, 30(4), 905–924. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Saussure (de), L.
(2013) Background relevance. Journal of Pragmatics, 59, 178–189. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schütz, A.
(1953) Common-sense and the scientific interpretation of human action. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research, 14(1), 1–38. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1954) Concept and theory formation in the social sciences. Journal of Philosophy, 51(9), 257–273. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Searle, J.
(1983) Intentionality: An Essay in the Philosophy of Mind. New York, NY: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1992) The Rediscovery of the Mind. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Spelke, E.
(1994) Initial knowledge: Six suggestions. Cognition, 50(1), 431–445. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sperber, D.
(1985) Anthropology and psychology: Towards an epidemiology of representations. Man, 20(1), 73–89. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sperber, D., Clément, F., Heintz, C., Mascaro, O., Mercier, H., Origgi, G., & Wilson, D.
(2010) Epistemic vigilance. Mind and Language, 24(4), 359–393. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sperber, D., & Wilson, D.
(1985) Relevance. Communication and Cognition. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Sterponi, L.
(2003) Account episodes in family discourse: The making of morality in everyday interaction. Discourse Studies, 5(1), 79–100. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2009) Accountability in family discourse: Socialization into norms and standards and negotiation of responsibility in Italian dinner conversations. Childhood, 16(4), 441–459. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Takata, S. R., & Curran, J.
(1999) Theory, Policy and Practice of a Career. http://​www​.csudh​.edu​/dearhabermas​/career​.htm
Turiel, E. (1983) The Development of Social Knowledge. Morality and Convention. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Turner, L. H., & West, R. L.
(1998) Perspectives on Family Communication. Mountain View, CA: Mayfield.Google Scholar
Walton, D. N.
(2007) Media Argumentation: Dialectic, Persuasion and Rhetoric. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wellman, H. M.
(1990) The Child’s Theory of Mind. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Wittgenstein, L.
(1969) On Certainty. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Wood, D. J., Bruner, J. S., & Ross, G.
(1976) The role of tutoring in problem solving. Journal of Child Psychiatry and Psychology, 17(2), 89–100. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zarefsky, D.
(2009) Strategic maneuvering in political argumentation. In F. H. van Eemeren (Ed.), Examining Argumentation in Context: Fifteen Studies on Strategic Maneuvering (pp. 365–376). Amsterdam: Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by other publications

Bova, Antonio
2019.  In The Functions of Parent-Child Argumentation,  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Bova, Antonio
2019. Parental strategies in argumentative dialogues with their children at mealtimes. Language and Dialogue 9:3  pp. 379 ff. Crossref logo
Convertini, Josephine
2020. An Interdisciplinary Approach to Investigate Preschool children’s Implicit Inferential Reasoning in Scientific Activities. Research in Science Education Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 29 august 2020. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.