The Discourse of Court Interpreting

Discourse practices of the law, the witness and the interpreter

Author
ORCID logoSandra Hale | University of Western Sydney
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027216588 (Eur) | EUR 105.00
ISBN 9781588115171 (USA) | USD 158.00
 
PaperbackAvailable
ISBN 9789027224354 | EUR 33.00 | USD 49.95
 
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ISBN 9789027295545 | EUR 105.00/33.00*
| USD 158.00/49.95*
 
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Netlibrary e-BookNot for resale
ISBN 9781423761280
This book explores the intricacies of court interpreting through a thorough analysis of the authentic discourse of the English-speaking participants, the Spanish-speaking witnesses and the interpreters. Written by a practitioner, educator and researcher, the book presents the reader with real issues that most court interpreters face during their work and shows through the results of careful research studies that interpreter’s choices can have varying degrees of influence on the triadic exchange. It aims to raise the practitioners’ awareness of the significance of their choices and attempts to provide a theoretical basis for interpreters to make informed decisions rather than intuitive ones. It also suggests solutions for common problems. The book highlights the complexities of court interpreting and argues for thorough training for practicing interpreters to improve their performance as well as for better understanding of their task from the legal profession. Although the data is drawn from Spanish-English cases, the main results can be extended to any language combination. The book is written in a clear, accessible language and is aimed at practicing interpreters, students and educators of interpreting, linguists and legal professionals.
[Benjamins Translation Library, 52] 2004.  xviii, 267 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
“The Discourse of Court Interpreting is an important contribution to a number of areas. It is primarily aimed at the field of court interpreting, adding to the limited knowledge about its practice and theory. It provides answers to practical problems based on emperical results, and its findings will be useful to court interpreters, interpreter educators and researchers. The book also makes a contribution to the field of discourse analysis regarding the discursive practices of different agents, the way in which discourse in negotiated in an institutional setting, and the way social roles are affected by discourse. Another contribution is made to the translatability of oral discourse between Spanish and English, from the lexical and grammatical to the pragmatic aspects of both languages. The book is also a contribution to achieving a higher standard of justice to speakers of non-dominant languages in the context of the courtroom. It provides linguists, interpreters and legal practitioners alike with invaluable insights into multiple ways in which pragmatics can have a crucial role in interpreted legal proceedings.”
“The aim of the Benjamins Translation Library is to stimulate research and training in translation and interpreting studies. It is to be hoped that Hale's book on discourse practices of the law, the witness and the interpreter will inspire other researchers worldwide to follow the laborious but fascinating path, where the systems allows, of identifying, gathering and analyzing material in this area. The findings and insights gained form such rewarding work in each country can be used to inform the design and content of vital training courses for legal interpreters hoping to work in the jurisdiction concerned, and also – hopefully – as valuable input in efforts to raise the awareness of the judicial participants in legal proceedings involving individuals who do not speak the language of those proceedings.”
“This book is a must for all those who either work with court interpreters or who themselves practice the profession of interpreting. By generating an impressively rich collection of data, Sandra Hale provides linguists, interpreters and legal practitioners alike with invaluable insights into the multiple ways in which pragmatics has a crucial role to play in interpreted legal proceedings. Discourse analysts, in particular, would have much to gain from the important findings of Hale’s research.”
“The research reported in this book provides an important contribution to the study of court interpreting by investigating in detail the ways in which the interpreters' renditions may alter the pragmatic force of questions and answers in the courtroom.”
“Sandra Hale's contribution is certainly to be added to the few serious attempts to get to grips with the intricacies of community interpreting.”
“The book has impressed me as a substantial study of courtroom interpreting practices by a knowledgeable specialist.”
“Hale's style is scholarly and readable, and her prose is richly illustrated with a total of 168 extracts from the courtroom data and 48 summary tables. DCI is a book which can be enjoyed by readers from a wide range of backgrounds, and I thoroughly recommend it to interpreters, interpreter trainers and students of Interpreting, legal professionals and law students, and linguistic scholars and students.”
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2010. Hale, Sandra Beatriz. 2007. Community Interpreting. Target. International Journal of Translation Studies 22:1  pp. 120 ff. DOI logo
Rengifo, Andres F., Diba Rouzbahani & Jennifer Peirce
2020. Court Interpreters and the Political Economy of Bail in Three Arraignment Courts. Law & Policy 42:3  pp. 236 ff. DOI logo
Russell, Debra
2012. Court/Legal interpreting. In Handbook of Translation Studies [Handbook of Translation Studies, 3],  pp. 17 ff. DOI logo
Schäffner, Christina
Shudo, Sachiko
2019. How to Translate Apology and Non-apology in Legal Contexts: A Linguistic Analysis of Potentially Serious “Subtle Mistranslation” in Japan. International Journal for the Semiotics of Law - Revue internationale de Sémiotique juridique 32:4  pp. 795 ff. DOI logo
Stern, Ludmila & Xin Liu
2019. See you in court: how do Australian institutions train legal interpreters?. The Interpreter and Translator Trainer 13:4  pp. 361 ff. DOI logo
Svongoro, Paul & Maxwell Kadenge
2015. From language to society: An analysis of interpreting quality and the linguistic rights of the accused in selected Zimbabwean courtrooms. Southern African Linguistics and Applied Language Studies 33:1  pp. 47 ff. DOI logo
Svongoro, Paul, Josephat Mutangadura, Lameck Gonzo & George Mavunga
2012. Language and the legal process: A linguistic analysis of courtroom discourse involving selected cases of alleged rape in Mutare, Zimbabwe. South African Journal of African Languages 32:2  pp. 117 ff. DOI logo
Svongoro, Paul & Kim Wallmach
2019. Interpreters’ treatment of questions during consecutively interpreted interactions in Zimbabwean courtrooms. South African Journal of African Languages 39:3  pp. 324 ff. DOI logo
Teng, Wei, J. A. Burn & I. H. M. Crezee
2018. I’m asking you again! Chinese student interpreters’ performance when interpreting declaratives with tag questions in the legal interpreting classroom. Perspectives 26:5  pp. 745 ff. DOI logo
Tobia, Simona
2010. Crime and Judgement. The Translator 16:2  pp. 275 ff. DOI logo
Varga, Marianna
2022. Kést nem vett magához?. Jelentés és Nyelvhasználat 9:1  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
Vargas-Urpi, Mireia
2019. When non-renditions are not the exception. Babel. Revue internationale de la traduction / International Journal of Translation 65:4  pp. 478 ff. DOI logo
Wadensjö, Cecilia
2009. Review of Hale (2007): Community interpreting. Interpreting. International Journal of Research and Practice in Interpreting 11:1  pp. 103 ff. DOI logo
Wadensjö, Cecilia
2015. Interpreter-mediated interaction. In Handbook of Pragmatics, DOI logo
Xu, Han
2020. Chapter 5. Turn-taking management in interpreted legal aid lawyer-client interviews. In Interpreting in Legal and Healthcare Settings [Benjamins Translation Library, 151],  pp. 113 ff. DOI logo
Xu, Han
2021. Interprofessional relations in interpreted lawyer-client interviews. An Australian case study. Perspectives 29:4  pp. 608 ff. DOI logo
Xu, Han
2021. Roles, ethics and lawyers’ reactions: An ethnographic study of interpreters’ role performance in interpreted lawyer-client interviews. Multilingua 40:5  pp. 617 ff. DOI logo
Xu, Han
2022. A survey study of lawyers' and interpreters' approaches to interactional management in interpreted lawyer-client interviews in Australia. Across Languages and Cultures 23:2  pp. 226 ff. DOI logo
Yang, Min & Min Wang
2021. A science mapping of studies on courtroom discourse with CiteSpace. International Journal of Legal Discourse 6:2  pp. 291 ff. DOI logo
Yi, Ran
2023. Interpreting the Manner of Speech in courts: an overlooked aspect. Frontiers in Psychology 14 DOI logo
Yi, Ran
2024. Justice Under Microscope: Analysing Mandarin Chinese Markers in Virtual Courtroom Discourse. Discourse Studies 26:1  pp. 117 ff. DOI logo
Yi, Ran
2024. Manner Matters: Linguistic Equity Through a Court Interpreter in Australia. International Journal for the Semiotics of Law - Revue internationale de Sémiotique juridique DOI logo
Yin, Elijah Tukwariba & Beamie Moses Seiwoh
2021. Costs and Delays in Accessing Justice. In Advancing Civil Justice Reform and Conflict Resolution in Africa and Asia [Advances in Public Policy and Administration, ],  pp. 112 ff. DOI logo
Zhao, Junfeng & Yan Dong
2023. The Court Interpreters’ Power Through Creating Topical Actions: An Empirical Study on Interpreter-Mediated Encounters at Bilingual Courtrooms in China’s Mainland. In New Advances in Legal Translation and Interpreting [New Frontiers in Translation Studies, ],  pp. 163 ff. DOI logo
Zhao, Junfeng, Victoria Lai Cheng Lei & Defeng Li
2023. Introduction. In New Advances in Legal Translation and Interpreting [New Frontiers in Translation Studies, ],  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
Zwischenberger, Cornelia, Karin Reithofer & Sylvi Rennert
2023. Introducing new hypertexts on Interpreting (Studies). In Introducing New Hypertexts on Interpreting (Studies) [Benjamins Translation Library, 160],  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
ÖZSÖZ, Burak
2023. A Discourse-Oriented Approach to Interpreter’s Non-Rendition Behaviour: A Case Study of An Interpreted Parent-Teacher Talk. Journal of Language Research 7:1  pp. 80 ff. DOI logo
Ørvig, Kjersti
2009. Lost in Translation i møte med det offentlige. Sosiologisk tidsskrift 17:4  pp. 333 ff. DOI logo
李, 静
2023. A Review of Foreign Courtroom Discourse Studies. Modern Linguistics 11:05  pp. 2311 ff. DOI logo
[no author supplied]
2014. References. In Police Investigative Interviews and Interpreting [Advances in Police Theory and Practice, ],  pp. 91 ff. DOI logo
[no author supplied]
2014. Translating language and culture. In Communication across Cultures,  pp. 187 ff. DOI logo
[no author supplied]
2016. References. In Ethics for Police Translators and Interpreters [Advances in Police Theory and Practice, ],  pp. 135 ff. DOI logo
[no author supplied]

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 14 february 2024. 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.

Subjects

Translation & Interpreting Studies

Interpreting

Main BIC Subject

CFP: Translation & interpretation

Main BISAC Subject

LAN023000: LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Translating & Interpreting
ONIX Metadata
ONIX 2.1
ONIX 3.0
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2004045511 | Marc record