Article published in:
Applied Pragmatics
Vol. 4:1 (2022) ► pp. 92118
References
Angouri, J., & Marra, M.
(2009, July 12–17). Don’t you know who I am? Corporate meetings and professional identity [Paper presentation]. The 11th International Pragmatics Conference, Melbourne, Australia.
(2010) Corporate meetings as genre: A study of the role of the chair in corporate meeting talk. Text & Talk, 30(6), 615–636. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Baker, W.
(2011) Intercultural awareness: Modeling an understanding of cultures in intercultural communication through English as a lingua franca. Language and Intercultural Communication, 11(3), 197–214. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2015) Culture and identity through English as a Lingua Franca: Rethinking concepts and goals in intercultural communication. Water de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Baumgarten, N., & House, J.
(2010) I think and I don’t know in English as lingua franca and native English discourse. Journal of Pragmatics, 421, 1184–1200. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bilbow, G.
(2002) Commissive speech act use in intercultural business meetings. International Review of Applied Linguistics in Language Teaching, 401, 287–304. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Birlik, S., & Kaur, J.
(2020) BELF expert users: Making understanding visible in internal BELF meetings through the use of nonverbal communication strategies. English for Specific Purposes, 581, 1–14. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Caffi, C.
(1984) Introduction. Journal of Pragmatics, 81, 433–435. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1993) Metapragmatics. In R. E. Asher (Ed.), Encyclopedia of Language and Linguistics (pp. 2461–2466). Elsevier.Google Scholar
Canagarajah, S.
(2007) Lingua franca English, multilingual communities and language acquisition. Modern Language Journal, 911, 923–939. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2013) Translingual practice: Global Englishes and cosmopolitan relations. Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Charles, M.
(2007) Language matters in global communication. Journal of Business Communication, 44(3), 260–282. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
de Saussure, L.
(2005) Manipulation and cognitive pragmatics: Preliminary hypotheses. In L. de Saussure & P. Schulz (Eds.), Manipulation and ideologies in the twentieth century: Discourse, language, mind (pp. 113–146). Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ehrenreich, S.
(2010) English as a business lingua franca in a German multinational corporation: Meeting the challenge. Journal of Business Communication, 471, 408–431. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2016) English as a lingua franca (ELF) in international business contexts: Key issues and future perspectives. In K. Murata (Ed.), Exploring ELF in Japanese Academic and Business Contexts (pp. 135–155). Routledge.Google Scholar
Enfield, N.
(2008) Common ground as a resource for social affiliation. In I. Kecskes & J. Mey (Eds.), Intention, common ground and the egocentric speaker-hearer (pp. 223–254). Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Firth, A.
(1996) The discursive accomplishment of normality: On ‘lingua franca’ English and conversational analysis. Journal of Pragmatics, 26(2), 237–259. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hall, J. K., & Butler, E. R.
(2017) The shifting role of a document in managing conflict and shaping the outcome of a small group meeting. Text & Talk, 37(5), 615–638. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Handford, M.
(2010) The language of business meetings. Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Haugh, M.
(2016) The role of English as a scientific metalanguage for research in pragmatics: Reflections on the metapragmatics of “politeness” in Japanese. East Asian Pragmatics, 11, 39–71. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Holmes, J., & Meyerhoff, M.
(1999) The community of practice: Theories and methodologies in language and gender research. Language in Society, 281, 173–183. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Holmes, J., & Stubbe, M.
(2003) Power and politeness in the workplace: A sociolinguistic analysis of talk at work. Pearson.Google Scholar
Hongladarom, K.
(2007) “Don’t blame me for criticizing you …”: A study of metapragmatics comments in Thai. In W. Büblitz & A. Hübler (Eds.), Metapragmatics in use (pp. 29–47). John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hübler, A.
(2011) Metapragmatics. In W. Büblitz & N. Norrick (Eds.), Foundations of pragmatics (pp. 107–136). Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hübler, A., & Bublitz, W.
(2007) Introducing metapragmatics in use. In W. Büblitz & A. Hübler (Eds.), Metapragmatics in use (pp. 1–26). John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jenkins, J.
(2007) English as a lingua franca: Attitude and identity. Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2014) English as a lingua franca in the international university: The politics of academic English language policy. Routledge.Google Scholar
Kankaanranta, A., & Louhiala-Salminen, L.
(2013) What language does global business speak? – The concept and development of BELF. Ibérica, 261, 17–34.Google Scholar
Kankaanranta, A., & Planken, B.
(2010) BELF competence as business knowledge of internationally operating business professionals. Journal of Business Communication, 47(4), 380–407. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Karimzad, F.
(2020) Metapragmatics of normalcy: Mobility, context, and language choice. Language & Communication, 701, 107–118. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kaur, J.
(2018) ELF in spoken genres in the international university: Of contextual factors and non-linguistic resources. Journal of English as a Lingua Franca, 7(2), 403–410. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kecskes, I.
(2007) Formulaic language in English lingua franca. In I. Kecskes & L. Horn (Eds.), Explorations in pragmatics: Linguistic, cognitive and intercultural aspects (pp. 191–218). Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
(2008) Dueling contexts: A dynamic model of meaning. Journal of Pragmatics, 401, 385–406. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2010) Situation-bound utterances as pragmatic acts. Journal of Pragmatics, 42(6), 2889–2897. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2013) Intercultural pragmatics. Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2017) The interplay of recipient design and salience in shaping speaker’s utterance. In M. de Ponte & K. Korta (Eds.), Reference and representation in thought and language (pp. 238–273). Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2019) English as a lingua franca: The pragmatic perspective. Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kecskes, I., & Zhang, F.
(2009) Activating, seeking, and creating common ground: A socio-cognitive approach. Pragmatics & Cognition, 17(2), 331–355. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2013) On the dynamic relations between common ground and presupposition. In A. Capone, F. Lo Piparo, & M. Carapezza (Eds.), Perspectives on linguistic pragmatics (pp. 375–396). Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kleinke, S., & Bös, B.
(2015) Intergroup rudeness and the metapragmatics of its negotiation in online discussion fora. Pragmatics, 25(1), 47–71. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kytölä, S., & Westinen, E.
(2015) ‘‘I be da reel gansta” – a Finnish footballer’s Twitter writing and metapragmatic evaluations of authenticity. Discourse Context Media, 81, 6–19. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Liu, P., & Liu, H.
(2017) Creating common ground: The role of metapragmatic expressions in BELF meeting interactions. Journal of Pragmatics, 1071, 1–15. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Liu, P., & Ran, Y.
(2016) The role of metapragmatic expressions as pragmatic manipulation in a TV panel discussion program. Pragmatics and Society, 7(3), 463–481. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Louhiala-Salminen, L., & Kankaanranta, A.
(2011) Professional communication in a global business context: The notion of global communicative competence. IEEE Transactions on Professional Communication, 54(3), 244–262. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Louhiala-Salminen, L. M., Charles, M., & Kankaanranta, C. A.
(2005) English as a lingua franca in Nordic corporate mergers: Two case companies. English for Specific Purposes, 24(4), 401–421. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mackenzie, I.
(2014) English as a lingua franca: Theorizing and teaching English. Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mey, J.
(1993/2001) Pragmatics: An introduction (2nd ed.). Blackwell.Google Scholar
(2008) “Impeach of exorcise?” Or, what’s in the (common) ground? In I. Kecskes & J. Mey (Eds.), Intention, common ground and the egocentric speaker-hearer (pp. 255–275). Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Overstreet, M., & Yule, G.
(2001) Formulaic disclaimers. Journal of Pragmatics, 331, 45–60. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Passera, S., Kankaanranta, A., & Louhiala-Salminen, L.
(2017) Diagrams in contracts: Fostering understanding in global business communication. IEEE Transactions on Professional Communication, 60(2), 118–146. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Penz, H.
(2007) Building common ground through metapragmatic comments in international project work. In W. Bublitz & A. Hubler (Eds.), Metapragmatics in use (pp. 263–292). John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pomerantz, A., & Denvir, P.
(2007) Enacting the institutional role of chairperson in upper management meetings: The interactional realization of provisional authority. In F. Cooren (Ed.), Interacting and organizing: Analyses of a management meeting (pp. 31–51). Lawrence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Pullin, P.
(2010) Small talk, rapport, and international communicative competence: Lessons to learn from BELF. Journal of Business Communication, 471, 455–476. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rigotti, E.
(2005) Towards a typology of manipulative processes. In L. de Saussure & P. Schulz (Eds.), Manipulation and ideologies in the twentieth century: Discourse, language, mind (pp. 61–83). John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Seidlhofer, B.
(2004) Research perspectives on teaching English as a lingua franca. Annual Review of Applied Linguistics, 241, 209–239. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2011) Understanding English as a lingua franca. Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2016) ELF: English in a global context. In K. Murata (Ed.), Exploring ELF in Japanese academic and business contexts (pp. 17–28). Routledge.Google Scholar
Silverstein, M.
(1976) Shifters, linguistic categories, and cultural description. In K. H. Basso & H. A. Selby (Eds.), Meaning and anthropology (pp. 11–56). The University of New Mexico Press.Google Scholar
(1993) Metapragmatic discourse and metapragmatic function. In L. John (Ed.), Reflexive language: Reported speech and metapragmatics (pp. 33–58). Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sinkeviciute, V.
(2019) Juggling identities in interviews: The metapragmatics of ‘doing humour’. Journal of Pragmatics, 1521, 216–227. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Smith, S. W., & Liang, X.
(2007) Metapragmatic expressions in physics lectures. In W. Büblitz & A. Hubler (Eds.), Metapragmatics in use (pp. 167–197). John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Su, H.-Y.
(2019) The metapragmatics of Taiwanese (im)politeness: Conceptualization and evaluation of limao. Journal of Pragmatics, 1481, 26–43. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Svennevig, J.
(2012a) The agenda as resource for topic introduction in workplace meetings. Discourse Studies, 14(1), 53–66. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2012b) Interaction in workplace meetings. Discourse Studies, 141, 3–10. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sweeney, E., & Zhu, H.
(2010) Accommodating toward your audience. Do native speakers of English know how to accommodate their communication strategies toward non-native speakers of English? Journal of Business Communication, 47(4), 477–504. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tunmer, W. E., & Herriman, M. L.
(1984) Metalinguistic awareness in children. Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
van Dijk, T. A.
(2006) Discourse and manipulation. Discourse and Society, 17(2), 359–383. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vande Kopple, W.
(1985) Some explanatory discourse on metadiscourse. College Composition and Communication, 36(1), 82–93. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Verschueren, J.
(1999/2000) Understanding pragmatics. Edward Arnold.Google Scholar
(2000) Notes on the role of metapragmatic awareness in language use. Pragmatics, 10(4), 439–456. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wenger, E.
(1998) Communities of practice: Learning, meaning, and identity. Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zhu, Y.
(2011) Building intercultural alliances: A study of moves and strategies in initial business negotiation meetings. Text & Talk, 31(1), 101–125. CrossrefGoogle Scholar