The process of quoting in increasingly mediatized settings
- 1.Hence, recycling: Defining the key terms
- 1.3Linguistic recycling
- 2.Playing for keeps: Topical relevance of the contributions
- Paper I.The invisible supporters: Writing for reuseEva-Maria Jakobs & Claas Digmayer
- Paper II.Linguistic recycling and its relationship to academic conflict: An analysis of authors’ responses to direct quotationSally Burgess & Pedro Martín-Martín
- Paper III.Recycling a genre for news automation: The production of Valtteri the Election Bot
Lauri Haapanen & Leo Leppänen
- Paper IV.Linguistic recycling in language acquisition: Child-directed speech and child speech in the study of language acquisitionKlaus Laalo & Reili Argus
- Paper V.Narrative analysis applied to text production: Investigating the processes of quoting in the making of a broadcast news storyGilles Merminod
- Paper VI.Reuse in STEM research writing: Rhetorical and practical considerations and challengesChris M. Anson, Susanne Hall, Michael Pemberton, & Cary Moskovitz
- Paper VII.Quoting to persuade: A critical linguistic analysis of quoting in US, UK, and Australian newspaper opinion textsJennifer Cope
- Paper VIII.Reporting quotable yet untranslatable speech: Observations of shifting practices by Japanese newspapers from Obama to TrumpKayo Matsushita
- Paper IX.Visuo-material performances: ‘Literalized’ quotations in prime minister’s questionsElisabeth Reber
- Paper X.More than recycled snippets of news: Quote cards as recontextualized discourse on social mediaDaniel Pfurtscheller
- 3.Drivers in the helix: Towards a model of linguistic recycling
- 3.1Linguistic recycling is realized through practices of augmenting linguistic capital
- 3.2Linguistic recycling is characterized by the interplay of five key drivers
- 3.3Linguistic recycling is endlessly recursive
- 3.4Linguistic recycling transgresses boundaries between up- and downcycling
- 4.Next cycle: Taking the discussion to the virtual space
For any use beyond this license, please contact the publisher at email@example.com.
Agar, M. H.
) We have met the other and we’re all nonlinear. Ethnography as a nonlinear dynamic system
, 10(2), 16–24.
) Our masters’ voices: The language and body language of politics
. London: Routledge.
) Raisons pratiques. Sur la théorie de l’action
. Paris: Seuil.
) Quoting practices in written journalism
. Article-based doctoral dissertation, University of Helsinki. Available from [URL]
Haapanen, L., & Perrin, D.
) Media and quoting. Understanding the purposes, roles, and processes of quoting in mass and social media
. In D. Perrin
& C. Cotter
(Eds.), The Routledge handbook of language and media
(pp. 424–441). London: Routledge.
) Linguistic capitalism and algorithmic mediation
, 127(1), 57–63.
) Translanguaging as a practical theory of language
. Applied Linguistics
, 39(1), 9–30.
Miller, D., Costa, E., Haynes, N., McDonald, T., Nicolescu, R., Sinanan, J., Spyer, J., Venkatraman, S., & Wang, X.
) How the world changed social media
. London: UCL Press.
Pawson, R., & Tilley, N.
) Realistic evaluation
. London: Sage.
Cited by 3 other publications
Gruber, Helmut, Michael Haugh & Chaoqun Xie
. Editorial: Recontextualization: Modes, media, and practices
. Frontiers in Communication
. Zitieren via Screenshot. Digitale Pragmatik und Medialität bildbasierter Zitierpraktiken
. In Digitale Pragmatik
, 1], ►
pp. 109 ff.
This list is based on CrossRef data as of 28 september 2023. 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.