Article published in:
Multimodality and Cognitive Linguistics
Edited by María Jesús Pinar Sanz
[Benjamins Current Topics 78] 2015
► pp. 181194
References
Archakis, A., Giakoumelou, M., Papazachariou, D., & Tsakona, V.
(2010) The prosodic framing of humour in conversational narratives: Evidence from Greek data. Journal of Greek Linguistics, 10, 187–212. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Attardo, S.
(1994) Linguistic theories of humor. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
(2000) Irony markers and functions: Towards a goal-oriented theory of irony and its processing. RASK, 12, 3–20.Google Scholar
(2001) Humorous texts. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2005) Review of Glenn (2003). HUMOR: International Journal of Humor Research, 18(4), 422–429.Google Scholar
Attardo, S., & Pickering. L.
(2011) Timing in the performance of jokes. Humor: International Journal of Humor Research, 24(2), 233–250.Google Scholar
Attardo, S., Pickering, L., & Baker, A.
(2011) Prosodic and multimodal markers of humor in conversation. Pragmatics and Cognition, 19(2), 224–247. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bavelas, J.B., & Chovil, N.
(2000) Visible acts of meaning. An integrated message model of language use in face-to-face dialogue. Journal of Language and Social Psychology, 19, 163–194. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brown, G., Currie, K.L., & Kenworthy, J.
(1980) Questions of intonation. Baltimore, MD: University Park Press.Google Scholar
Brunner, L.J.
(1979) Smiles can be back channels. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 37(5), 728–734. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Coulthard, M., & Montgomery, M.
(Eds.) (1981) Studies in discourse analysis. London: Thomas Litho Press.Google Scholar
Eisterhold, J., Attardo, S., & Boxer, D.
(2006) Reactions to irony in discourse: evidence for the least disruption principle. Journal of Pragmatics, 38(8), 1239–1256. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ekman, P.
(1985) Telling lies: Clues to deceit in the marketplace, politics, and marriage. Norton, New York, NY.Google Scholar
Ekman, P., Davidson, R.J., & Friesen, W.V.
(1990) Duchenne’s smile: Emotional expression and brain physiology II. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 58, 342–353. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Giora, R.
(2003) On our mind: Salience, context and figurative language. Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Glenn, P.
(2003) Laughter in interaction. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Grice, P.H.
(1957) Meaning. The Philosophical Review, 66(3), 377–388. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Harker, L., & Keltner, D.
(2001) Expressions of positive emotion in women’s college yearbook pictures and their relationship to personality and life outcomes across adulthood. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 80(1), 112–124. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hay, J.
(2001) The pragmatics of humor support. HUMOR: International Journal of Humor Research, 14(1), 55–82. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hidalgo Downing, R., & Iglesias Recuero, S.
(2009) Humor e ironía: una relación compleja. In L. Ruiz Gurillo & X.A. Padilla García (Eds.), Dime cómo ironizas y te diré quién eres: Una aproximacion pragmática a la ironía (pp. 423–455). Frankfurt: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Hirst, D., & Di Cristo, A.
(1998) Intonation systems: A survey of twenty languages. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Jefferson, G.
(1979) A technique for inviting laughter and its subsequent acceptance declination. In G. Psathas (Ed.), Everyday language: Studies in Ethnomethodology (pp. 79–96). New York: Irvington.Google Scholar
Owren, M.J. & Bachorowski, J.A.
(2003) Reconsidering the evolution of non-linguistic communication: the case of laughter. Journal of Nonverbal Behavior, 27, 183–200. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pickering, L.
(1999) An analysis of prosodic systems in the classroom discourse of native speaker and nonnative speaker teaching assistants. Unpublished dissertation. University of Florida.Google Scholar
Pickering, L., Corduas, M., Eisterhold, J., Seifried, B., Eggleston, A., & Attardo, S.
(2009) Prosodic markers of saliency in humorous narratives. Discourse Processes, 46, 517–540. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rees, C.E., & Monrouxe, L.V.
(2010) I should be lucky ha ha ha ha: The construction of power, identity and gender through laughter within medical workplace learning encounters. Journal of Pragmatics, 42, 3384–3399. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rockwell, P.A.
(2006) Sarcasm and other mixed messages: The ambiguous ways people use language. Lewistown, NY/Queeston/Lampeter: Edwin Mellen.Google Scholar
Ruiz-Gurillo, L.
(2009) ¿Cómo se gestiona la ironía en la conversación? RILCE, 23(2), 363–377.Google Scholar
Trager, G.L.
(1958) Paralanguage: A first approximation. Studies in Linguistics, 13, 1–12.Google Scholar
Tsakona, V.
(2011) Irony beyond criticism: Evidence from Greek parliamentary discourse. Pragmatics and Society, 2(1), 57–86. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wennerstrom, A.
(2001) The music of everyday speech. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Wittgenstein, L.
(1953) Philosophical investigations. New York: The Macmillan Company.Google Scholar