Article published in:
Storytelling in the Digital World
Edited by Anna De Fina and Sabina Perrino
[Benjamins Current Topics 104] 2019
► pp. 79103
References
Agha, A.
(2005) Voicing, footing, enregisterment. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 15 (1), 38–59. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2006) Language and social relations. New York: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Anderson, B.
(1991) Imagined communities: Reflections on the origin and spread of nationalism. Ithaca: Cornell University Press.Google Scholar
Appadurai, A.
(1996) Modernity at large. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.Google Scholar
Androutsopoulos, J.
(2010) The study of language and space in media discourse. In P. Auer & J. E. Schmidt (Eds.), Language and space: An international handbook of linguistic variation. Volume I: Theory and methods (pp. 740–758). Berlin/New York: de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Axel, B.
(2004) The context of diaspora. Cultural Anthropology, 19 (1), 26–60. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Baquedano-López, P.
(2000) Narrating community in doctrina classes. Narrative Inquiry, 10 (2), 1–24. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bakhtin, M.
(1981) The Dialogic imagination. Austin: University of Texas Press.Google Scholar
Bamberg, M.
(1997) Positioning between structure and performance. Journal of Narrative and Life History 7 (1–4), 335–342. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Basch, L., Glick-Schiller, N., & Szanton-Blanc, C.
(1994) Nations unbound. Transnational projects, postcolonial predicaments and deterritorialised nation-states. Amsterdam: Gordon & Breach Science Publishers.Google Scholar
Basu, P.
(2007) Highland homecomings: Genealogy and heritage tourism in the Scottish diaspora. New York: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bateman, A.
(2014) Children’s use of English ‘we’ in a primary school in Wales. In S. Pavlidou (Ed.) Constructing collectivity: ‘We’ across languages and contexts. (pp. 227–246). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bauman, R.
(1986) Story, performance, and event: Contextual studies of oral narrative. New York: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bauman, R., & Briggs, C.
(2003) Voices of modernity. New York: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bazzanella, C.
(2014) Grammar, interaction, and context: Unmarked and marked uses of the first-person plural in Italian. In S. Pavlidou (Ed.) Constructing collectivity: ‘We’ across languages and contexts. (pp. 83–104). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Benveniste, E.
(1971) Problems in general linguistics. Miami: University of Miami Press.Google Scholar
Bernal, V.
(2005) Eritrea on-line: Diaspora, cyberspace, and the public sphere. American Ethnologist, 32 (4), 660–675. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2006) Diaspora, cyberspace, and political imagination: the Eritrean diaspora online. Global Networks, 6 (2), 161–179. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Billig, M.
(1995) Banal nationalism. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Brettell, C.
(2003) Anthropology and migration: Essays on transnationalism, ethnicity, and identity. Walnut Creek, California: Altamira.Google Scholar
Charbit, Y., Hily, M. A., & Poinard, M.
(1997) Le va-et-vient identitaire. Migrants Portugais et villages d’origine. Paris: Persée.Google Scholar
De Fina, A.
(2003) Identity in narrative: A study of immigrant discourse. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2012) Analyzing narrative: Discourse and sociolinguistic perspectives. New York: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(2016) Storytelling and audience reactions in social media. Language in Society, 45 , 473–498. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
De Fina, A., & Georgakapoulou, A.
(2015) Handbook of narrative analysis. Malden, MA: Wiley Blackwell. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Derrida, J.
(1986) Declarations of Independence. New Political Science, 15 , 7–15. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
De Villanova, R.
(1988) Le portugais: une langue qui se ressource en circulant. In G. Vermès (Ed.), Vingt-cinq communautés linguistiques de la France (pp. 283–300). Paris: L’Harmattan.Google Scholar
Dick, H.
(2010) Imagined lives and modernist chronotopes in Mexican nonmigrant discourse. American Ethnologist, 37 (2), 275–290. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dori-Hacohen, G.
(2014) Establishing social groups in Hebrew: ‘We’ in political radio phone-in programs. In S. Pavlidou (Ed.), Constructing collectivity: ‘We’ across languages and contexts. (pp. 187–206). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dos Santos, I.
(2010) Les brumes de la mémoire. Expérience migratoire et quête identitaire de descendants de Portugais de France (Doctoral thesis). Paris: École des Hautes Études en Sciences Sociales.Google Scholar
Duranti, A.
(1986) The audience as co-author: An introduction. Text, 6 (3), 239–247. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Eisenlohr, P.
(2004) Temporalities of community: Ancestral language, pilgrimage, and diasporic belonging in Mauritius. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 14 (1), 81–98. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fono, D., & Raynes-Goldie, K.
(2006) Hyperfriends and beyond: Friend and social norms on LiveJournal. In M. Consalvo & C. Haythornthwaite (Eds.), Internet research annual Volume 4: Selected papers from the Association of Internet Researchers Conference. (pp. 91–103). New York: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Gal, S., & Woolard, K.
(2001) Languages and publics. Manchester: St. Jerome’s.Google Scholar
Georgakapoulou, A.
(2007) Small stories, interaction, and identities. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2015) Introduction: Communicating time and place on digital media-multi-layered temporalities and (re)localizations. Discourse, Context, and Media, 9 , 1–4. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goffman, E.
(1981) [1979]Footing. In E. Goffman, Forms of talk (pp. 124–159). Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.Google Scholar
Gonçalves, A.
(1996) Imagens e Clivagens: Os residentes face aos emigrantes. Porto: Edições Afrontamento.Google Scholar
Goodwin, M. H.
(1990) He-said-she-said: Talk as social organization among Black children. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
(1997) Toward families of stories in context. Journal of Narrative and Life History, 7 (1–4), 107–112. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hanks, W.
(1990) Referential practice: Language and lived space among the Maya. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Haviland, J.
(2005) Dreams of blood: Zincantecs in Oregon. In M. Baynham & A. De Fina (Eds.), Dislocations/relocations (pp. 91–127). Manchester, UK: Saint Jerome’s.Google Scholar
Helmbrecht, J.
(2002) Grammar and function of ‘we.’ In A. Dusckak (Ed.), Us and others: Social identities across languages (pp. 31–49). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heyd, T., & Honkanen, M.
(2015) From Naija to Chitown: The new African diaspora and digital representations of place. Discourse, Context, and Media, 9 , 14–23. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hill, J.
(1995) The voices of don Gabriel: Responsibility and self in a modren Mexicano narrative. In D. Tedlock & B. Mannheim (Eds.), The dialogic emergence of culture (pp. 97–147). Urbana, IL: University of Illinois Press.Google Scholar
Jakobson, R.
(1957) Shifters, verbal categories, and the Russian verb. Cambridge: Harvard University.Google Scholar
Jenkins, H.
(2006) Convergence culture. New York: New York University Press.Google Scholar
Koven, M.
(2002) An analysis of speaker role inhabitance in narratives of personal experience. Journal of Pragmatics, 34 (2), 167–217. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2004) Transnational perspectives on sociolinguistic capital among Luso-descendants in France and Portugal. American Ethnologist, 31 (2), 270–290. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2007) Selves in two languages. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2013) Speaking French in Portugal: An analysis of contested models of emigrant personhood in narratives about return migration and language use. Journal of Sociolinguistics, 17 (3), 324–354. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2016) Essentialization strategies in the storytellings of young Luso-Descendant women in France: Narrative, calibration, voicing, and scale. Language and Communication, 46 , 19–29. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Koven, M., & Simões Marques, I.
(2015) Performing and evaluating (non)modernities of Portuguese migrant figures on YouTube: The case of Antonio de Carglouch. Language in Society, 44 , 213–242. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Labov, W.
(1972) Language in the inner city. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.Google Scholar
Leal, J.
(2000) Etnografias Portuguesas (1870–1970). Cultura popular e Identidade Nacional. Lisboa: Dom Quixote. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lee, B.
(1995) Performing the people. Pragmatics, 5 (2), 263–280. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lempert, M., & Perrino, S.
(2007) Entextualization and the ends of temporality. Language and Communication, 27 (3), 205–211. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mandelbaum, J.
(2013) Storytelling in conversation. In Sidnell, J. & Stivers, T. (Eds.) Handbook of conversation analysis (pp. 492–508). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Muhlhauser, P., & Harre, R.
(1990) Pronouns and people: The linguistic construction of social and personal identity. Malden, MA: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Myers, G. & Lampropoulou, S.
(2012) Impersonal you and stance-taking in social research interviews. Journal of Pragmatics 44/10: 1206–1218. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ochs, E.
(1994) Stories that step into the future. In D. Biber & E. Finnegan (Eds.), Sociolinguistic perspectives on register (pp. 106–135). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Ochs, E., & Capps, L.
(2000) Living narrative. New York: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
O’Connor, P.
(1994) “You could feel it through your skin”: Agency and positioning in Prisoners’ stabbing stories. Text, 14 (1), 45–75. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Page, R.
(2012) Stories and social media. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Pavlidou, T. S.
(2014) Constructing collectivity: ‘We’ across languages and contexts. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pereira, V.
(2016) Portuguese migrants and Portugal: Elite discourses and transnational practices. In N. Green & R. Waldinger (Eds.), A century of transnationalism: Immigrants and their homeland connections. Urbana: University of Illinois. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Perrino, S.
(2007) Cross-chronotope alignment in Senegalese oral narrative. Language and Communication, 27 (3), 227–244. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Polanyi, L.
(1979) So what’s the point? Semiotica 25 (3–4).Google Scholar
Rosen, C.
(2007) Virtual friendship and the new narcissism. The New Atlantis, 17 , 15–31.Google Scholar
Schiffrin, D.
(1981) Tense variation in narrative. Language, 57 (1), 45–62. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Silverstein, M.
(1976) Shifters, linguistic categories and cultural description. In K. Basso, H. Selby (Eds.), Meaning in anthropology (pp. 11–55). Albuquergul, NM: University of New Mexico Press.Google Scholar
(1993) Metapragmatic discourse and function. In J. Lucy (Ed.), Reflexive language (pp. 33–57). New York: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2000) Whorfianism and the linguistic imagination of nationality. In P. Kroskrity (Ed.), Regimes of language (pp. 85–138). Santa Fe: School of American Research Press.Google Scholar
(2003) The whens and wheres – as well as hows – of ethnolinguistic recognition. Public Culture, 15 (3), 531–557. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2005)  Axes of evals . Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 15 (1), 6–22. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stirling, L., & Manderson, L.
(2011) About you: Empathy, objectivity, and authority. Journal of Pragmatics, 43/6, 1581–1602. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tsuda, T.
(2009) Diasporic homecomings: Ethnic return migration in comparative perspective. Palo Alto: Stanford University Press.Google Scholar
Urban, G.
(2000) Metaculture: How culture moves through the world. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.Google Scholar
Van De Mieroop, D.
(2014) On the use of ‘we’ in Flemish World War II interviews. In S. Pavlidou (Ed.) Constructing collectivity: ‘We’ across languages and contexts. (pp. 309–330). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2015) Social identity theory and the discursive analysis of collective identities in narratives. In A. De Fina & A. Georgakapoulou (Eds.) Handbook of narrative Analysis (pp. 408–428). Malden, MA: Wiley Blackwell.Google Scholar
Wagner, L. B.
(2011) Negotiating diasporic mobilities and becomings: Interactions and practices of Europeans of Moroccan descent on holiday in Morocco (Doctoral thesis). London: University College London.Google Scholar
Whitt, R. J.
(2014) Singular perception, multiple perspectives through ‘we’: Constructing intersubjective meaning in English and German. In S. Pavlidou (Ed.) Constructing collectivity: ‘We’ across languages and contexts. (pp. 45–64). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wolfson, N.
(1979) The conversational historical present alternation. Language, 55(1), 168–182. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wortham, S.
(1996) Mapping participant deictics: A technique for discovering speakers’ footing. Journal of Pragmatics, 25 (3), 331–348. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2001) Narratives in action. New York: Teachers’ College Press.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 1 other publications

De Fina, Anna
2021. Doing narrative analysis from a narratives-as-practices perspective. Narrative Inquiry 31:1  pp. 49 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 01 april 2022. 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.