Chapter published in:
Eye-tracking in Interaction: Studies on the role of eye gaze in dialogue
Edited by Geert Brône and Bert Oben
[Advances in Interaction Studies 10] 2018
► pp. 265302
References

References

Argyle, M. & Cook, M.
(1976) Gaze and Mutual Gaze. London: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Brooks, R. & Meltzoff, A. N.
(2014) Gaze following: A mechanism for building social connections between infants and adults. In M. Mikulincer & P. R. Shaver (Eds.), Mechanisms of social connection: From brain to group (pp.167–183). Washington, D.C.: American Psychological Association.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bühler, K.
(1965 [1934]) Sprachtheorie. Die Darstellungsfunktion der Sprache. Stuttgart: Gustav Fischer Verlag.Google Scholar
(2011 [1934]) Theory of Language. The Representational Function of Language. (translated by D. F. Goodwin in collaboration with A. Eschbach). Amsterdam, Philadelphia: John Benjamins.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Clark, A. T. & Gergle, D.
(2011, September). Mobile Dual Eye-Tracking Methods: Challenges and Opportunities. Paper presented at DUET 2011: Dual Eye Tracking Workshop at ECSCW 2011, Aarhus, Denmark.Google Scholar
(2012, February). Know what I’m talking about? Dual eye-tracking in multimodal reference resolution. Paper presented at DUET 2012: Dual Eye Tracking workshop at CSCW 2012, Bellevue, WA.Google Scholar
Clark, H. H., Schreuder, R. & Buttrick, S.
(1983) Common Ground and the Understanding of Demonstrative Reference. Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behavior, 22(2), 245–258.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Couper-Kuhlen, E. & Barth-Weingarten, D.
(2011)  A system for transcribing talk in interaction. GAT 2. English translation and adaption of Selting. Margret et al. (2009): Gesprächsanalytisches Transkriptionssystem 2. In: Gesprächsforschung - Online-Zeitschrift zur verbalen Interaktion, 12, 1–51.Google Scholar
Couper-Kuhlen, E. & Selting, M.
(2001) Studies in Interactional Linguistics. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Dao, A. N.
in prep.). Blickverhalten bei sprachlichen Lokalisierungen in der Interaktion. PhD thesis Freiburg/Br.
Deppermann, A. & Schmitt, R.
(2007) Koordination. Zur Begründung eines neuen Forschungsgegenstandes. In R. Schmitt (Ed.), Koordination. Analysen zur multimodalen Interaktion (pp.15–54). Tübingen: Narr.Google Scholar
De Stefani, E.
(2010) Reference as an interactively and multimodally accomplished practice. Organizing spatial reorientation in guided tours. In M. Pettorino et al. (Eds.), Spoken Communication (pp.137–170). Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.Google Scholar
De Stefani, E. & Gazin, A. -D.
(2014) Instructional sequences in driving lessons: Mobile participants and the temporal and sequential organization of actions. Journal of Pragmatics, 65, 63–79.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
De Stefani, E. & Mondada, L.
(2014) Reorganizing mobile formations: When ‘guided’ participants initiate reorientation in guided tours. Space and Culture, 17(2), 157–175.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Diessel, H.
(2006) Demonstratives, joint attention, and the emergence of grammar. Cognitive Linguistics, 17(4), 463–489.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Duchowski, A. T.
(2003) Eye Tracking Methodology. Theory and Practice. Berlin: Springer.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Eriksson, M.
(2009) Referring as Interaction: On the Interplay Between Linguistic and Bodily Practices. Journal of Pragmatics, 41, 240–262.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fillmore, C.
(1997) Lectures on Deixis. Stanford, CA: CSLI Publ.Google Scholar
Fricke, E.
(2007) Origo, Geste und Raum. Lokaldeixis im Deutschen. Berlin: de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Garfinkel, H.
(1967) Studies in Ethnomethodology. Englewood Cliffs, Nj: Prentice-Hall.Google Scholar
Gergle, D. & Clark, A. T.
(2010) Effects of Shifting Spatial Context on Referential Form. Paper presented at the 20th Annual Meeting of the Society for Text and Discourse.Google Scholar
(2011) See What I’m Saying? Using Dyadic Mobile Eye-Tracking to Study Collaborative Reference. Proceedings of CSCW (2011), 435–444.Google Scholar
Goffman, E.
(1963) Behavior in Public Places. Notes on the Social Organization of Gatherings. New York: The Free Press.Google Scholar
(1981) Forms of Talk. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.Google Scholar
Goodwin, C.
(1980) Restarts, Pauses, and the Achievement of a State of Mutual Gaze at Turn-Beginning. Sociological Inquiry, 50(3–4), 272–302.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1981) Conversational Organization: Interaction Between Speakers and Hearers. New York: Academic Press.Google Scholar
(2000) Action and embodiment within situated human interaction. Journal of Pragmatics, 32, 1489–1522.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2003) Pointing as Situated Practice. In S. Kita (Ed.), Pointing. Where Language, Culture, and Cognition Meet (pp.217–241). Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Gullberg, M. & Holmqvist, K.
(2006) What speakers do and what addressees look at. Visual attention to gestures in human interaction live and on video. Pragmatics and Cognition, 14(1), 53–82.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gullberg, M. & Kita, S.
(2009) Attention to Speech-Accompanying Gestures: Eye Movements and Information Uptake. Journal of Nonverbal Behavior, 33, 251–277.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Haddington, P., Mondada, L. & Neville, M.
(2013) Interaction and Mobility. Language and the Body in Motion. Berlin, Boston: de Gruyter.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hanks, W. F.
(1990) Referential practice. Language and lived space among the Maya. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Hanna, J. E. & Brennan, S. E.
(2007) Speakers’ eye gaze disambiguates referring expressions early during face-to-face conversation. Journal of Memory and Language, 57, 596–651.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hausendorf, H.
(2003) Deixis and speech situation revisited. The mechanism of perceived perception. In F. Lenz (Ed.), Deictic Conceptualisation of Space, Time and Person (pp.249–269). Amsterdam: John Benjamins.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hepburn, A. & Bolden, G.
(2012) The Conversation Analytic Approach to Transcription. In J. Sidnell & T. Stivers (Eds.), The Handbook of Conversation Analysis (pp.57–76). Wiley: Blackwell.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hindmarsh, J. & Heath, C.
(2000) Embodied reference: A study on deixis in workplace interaction. Journal of Pragmatics, 32(12), 1855–1878.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Holler, J. & Kendrick, K.
(2015) Unaddressed participants’ gaze in multi-person interaction: Optimizing recipiency. Frontiers in Psychology, 6(98), 1–14.Google Scholar
Horsley, M., Eliot, M., Knight, B. A. & Reilly, R.
(Eds.) (2014) Current Trends in Eye Tracking Research. Heidelberg: Springer.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Keevallik, L.
(2013) Here in time and space: Decomposing movement in dance instruction. In P. Haddington, L. Mondada & M. Nevile (Eds.), Interaction and Mobility. Language and the Body in Motion (pp.345–370). Berlin, Boston: de Gruyter.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kendon, A.
(1967) Some function of gaze-direction in social interaction. Acta Psychologica, 26, 22–63.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1990) Conducting Interaction. Patterns of Behavior in Focused Encounters. Cambridge, New York: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(2004) Gesture. Visible Action as Utterance. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kita, S.
(Ed.) (2003) Pointing. Where Language, Culture, and Cognition Meet. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Land, M. F.
(2006): Eye movement and the control of actions in everyday life. Progress in Retinal and Eye Research, 25, 296–324.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Levinson, S. C.
(1983) Pragmatics. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2004) Deixis. In L. R. Horn (Ed.), The handbook of pragmatics (pp.97–121). Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
(2012) Action Ascription and Formation. In J. Sidnell & T. Stivers (Eds.), The Handbook of Conversation Analysis (pp.103–130). Wiley: Blackwell.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Luhmann, N.
(1984) Soziale Systeme. Grundriß einer allgemeinen Theorie. Frankfurt/M.: Suhrkamp.Google Scholar
Mondada, L.
(2007) Multimodal Resources for Turn-Taking: Pointing and the Emergence of Possible Next Speakers. Discourse Studies, 9(2), 195–226.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2012a) Deixis: an integrated interactional multimodal analysis. In P. Bergmann, J. Brenning, M. Pfeiffer & E. Reber (Eds.), Prosody and Embodiment in Interactional Grammar (pp.173–206). Berlin, Boston: de Gruyter.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2012b) The Conversation Analytic Approach to Data Collection. In J. Sidnell & T. Stivers (Eds.), The Handbook of Conversation Analysis (pp.32–56). Wiley: Blackwell.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pomerantz, A.
(1984) Agreeing and disagreeing with assessments: Some features of preferred/dispreferred turn shapes. In J. M. Atkinson & J. Heritage (Eds.), Structures of social action: Studies in conversation analysis (pp.57–101). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
van Quine, W. O.
(1960) Word and Object. Cambridge: Technology Press of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.Google Scholar
Rossano, F.
(2012) Gaze Behavior in Face-to-Face Interaction. Nijmegen: Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics Series.Google Scholar
Schegloff, E. A.
(1968) Sequencing in Conversational Openings. American Anthropologist, 70(6), 1075–1095.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1996) Confirming Allusions: Toward an Empirical Account of Action. American Journal of Sociology, 102(1), 161–216.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2007) Sequence Organization in Interaction. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schegloff, E. A. & Sacks, H.
(1973) Opening Up Closings. Semiotica, 8, 289–327.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Selting, M. et al.
(2009) Gesprächsanalytisches Transkriptionssystem 2 (GAT 2). Gesprächsforschung – Onlinezeitschrift zur verbalen Interaktion, 10, 353–402.Google Scholar
Sidnell, J. & Stivers, T.
(Eds.) (2013) The Handbook of Conversation Analysis. Wiley: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Streeck, J.
(1993) Gesture as communication I: Its coordination with gaze and speech. Communication Monographs, 60, 275–299.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2002) Grammars, Words, and Embodied Meanings: On the Uses and Evolution of So and Like. Journal of Communication, 52(3), 581–596.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2009) Gesturecraft. The manu-facture of meaning. Amsterdam, Philadelphia: John Benjamins.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2014) Mutual gaze and recognition: Revisiting Kendon’s “Gaze direction in two-person conversation”. In M. Seyfeddinipur & M. Gullberg (Eds.), From Gesture in Conversation to Visible Action as Utterance. Essays in honor of Adam Kendon (pp.35–55). Amsterdam/Philadelphia: Benjamins.Google Scholar
Stukenbrock, A.
(2008) “Wo ist der Hauptschmerz?” – Zeigen am eigenen Körper in der medizinischen Kommunikation. Gesprächsforschung – Online-Zeitschrift zur verbalen Interaktion, 9, 1–33.Google Scholar
(2009) Referenz durch Zeigen: Zur Theorie der Deixis. Deutsche Sprache, 37, 289–315.Google Scholar
(2010) Überlegungen zu einem multimodalen Verständnis der gesprochenen Sprache am Beispiel deiktischer Verwendungsweisen des Ausdrucks “so”. InLiSt –Interaction and Linguistic Structures, 47, 1–23.Google Scholar
(2012) Imagined spaces as a resource in interaction. Bulletin Suisse de Linguistique Appliquée, 96, 141–161.Google Scholar
(2014a) Take the words out of my mouth: Verbal instructions as embodied practices. Journal of Pragmatics, 65, 80–102.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2014b) Pointing to an ‘empty’ space: Deixis am Phantasma in face-to-face interaction. Journal of Pragmatics, 74, 70–93.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2015) Deixis in der face-to-face-Interaktion. Berlin, Boston: de Gruyter.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2016) Deiktische Praktiken: Zwischen Interaktion und Grammatik. In A. Deppermann, H. Feilke & A. Linke (Eds.), Sprachliche und kommunikative Praktiken (pp.81–126). Jahrburch 2015 des Instituts für Deutsche Sprache. Berlin, Boston: de Gruyter.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2018) Forward-looking: Where do we go with multimodal projections? In A. Deppermann & Jürgen Streeck (Eds.), Modalities and Temporalities: Convergences and divergences of bodily resources in interaction. Amsterdam: Benjamins, 31–68.Google Scholar
Stukenbrock, A. & Dao, A. N.
accepted). Joint attention in passing. What dual mobile eye-tracking reveals about gaze in coordinating embodied activities on a market.
Stukenbrock, A.
in prep.). Divergent foci of visual attention in joint projects.
Tomasello, M.
(2008) Origins of Human Communication. Cambridge/Massachusetts: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Weiß, C. & Auer, P.
(2016) Das Blickverhalten des Rezipienten bei Sprecherhäsitationen. Eine explorative Studie. Gesprächsforschung – Online-Zeitschrift zur verbalen Interaktion , 17, 132–167.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 5 other publications

Auer, Peter
2021. Turn-allocation and gaze: A multimodal revision of the “current-speaker-selects-next” rule of the turn-taking system of conversation analysis. Discourse Studies 23:2  pp. 117 ff. Crossref logo
Balantani, Angeliki
2021. Reference construction in interaction: The case of type-indicative “so”. Journal of Pragmatics 181  pp. 241 ff. Crossref logo
Rasmussen, Gitte & Elisabeth Dalby Kristiansen
2021. The sociality of minimizing involvement in self-service shops in Denmark: Customers’ multi-modal practices of being, getting, and staying out of the way. Discourse & Communication  pp. 175048132110436 ff. Crossref logo
Stukenbrock, Anja
2018.  In Time in Embodied Interaction [Pragmatics & Beyond New Series, 293],  pp. 31 ff. Crossref logo
Stukenbrock, Anja
2020. Deixis, Meta-Perceptive Gaze Practices, and the Interactional Achievement of Joint Attention. Frontiers in Psychology 11 Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 20 october 2021. 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.