Article published in:
Conversation Analysis in Chinese: Part II
Edited by Ni-Eng Lim
[Chinese Language and Discourse 10:2] 2019
► pp. 133157
References
Atkinson, J. M., & Heritage, J.
(1984) Structures of Social Action: Studies in Conversation Analysis. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Chui, Kawai
(2011) Do gestures compensate for the omission of motion expression in speech? Chinese Language and Discourse, 2(2), 153–167. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2012) Cross-linguistic comparison of representations of motion in language and gesture. Gesture, 12(1), 40–61. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2018) Spatial conceptualization of sequence time in language and gesture. Gesture, 17(1), 180–199. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Drew, P. & Heritage, J.
(2006) (Eds.). Conversation Analysis (41 volumes). London: Sage Publication Ltd.Google Scholar
Goldin-Meadow, S.
(2007) Gesture with speech and without it. In S. D. Duncan, J. Cassell & E. T. Levy (Eds.), Gesture and the Dynamic Dimension of Language (pp. 31–49). Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins Publishing Company. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, C.
(1984) Notes on story structure and the organization of participation. In J. M. Atkinson & J. Heritage (Eds.), Structures of Social Action: Studies in Conversation Analysis (pp. 225–246). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(1986) Gestures as a resource for the organization of mutual orientation. Semiotica, 62(1–2), 29–50.Google Scholar
(1992) Context, Activity and Participation. In P. Auer & A. de Luzo (Eds.), The Contextualization of Language (pp. 77–99). Amsterdam, Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2018) Co-Operative Action. Cambridge: Cambridge university press.Google Scholar
Goodwin, M. H.
(1980) Processes of mutual monitoring implicated in the production of description sequences. Sociological Inquiry, 50(3–4), 303–317. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hayashi, M.
(2005) Joint turn construction through language and the body: Notes on embodiment in coordinated participation in situated activities. Semiotica 2005(156), 21–53.Google Scholar
Jefferson, G.
(1984) On stepwise transition from talk about a trouble to inappropriately next-positioned matters. In J. M. Atkinson & J. Heritage (Eds.), Structures of social action: Studies of conversation analysis (pp. 191–222). Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(1978) Sequential Aspects of Storytelling in Conversation. In J. Schenkein (Ed.), Studies in the Organization of Conversational Interaction (pp. 219–248). New York: Academic Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Keevallik, L.
(2013) The interdependence of bodily demonstrations and clausal syntax. Research on Language & Social Interaction, 46(1), 1–21. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2014) Turn organization and bodily-vocal demonstrations. Journal of Pragmatics, 651, 103–120. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kendon, A.
(1975) Gesticulation, speech, and the gesture theory of language origins. Sign language studies, (9), 349–373. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1980) Gesticulation and speech: Two aspects of the process of utterance. In M. R. Key (Ed.), The relationship of verbal and nonverbal communication (pp. 207–227). The Hague, The Netherlands: Mouton Publishers.Google Scholar
(1988) How gestures can become like words. Cross-cultural perspectives in nonverbal communication, 11, 131–141.Google Scholar
(2004) Gesture: Visible Action as Utterance. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2016) Gesture and sign: utterance uses of visible bodily action. In K. Allan (Ed.), The Routledge Handbook of Linguistics (pp. 33–46). London, UK: Routledge.Google Scholar
Lerner, G. H.
(1991) On the Syntax of Sentences-in-Progress. Language in Society, 201, 441–458. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2002) Turn-sharing. In C. E. Ford, B. A. Fox & S. A. Thompson (Eds.), The Language of Turn and Sequence (pp. 225–256). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Li, Xiaoting
(2014a) Leaning and recipient intervening questions in mandarin conversation. Journal of Pragmatics, 671, 34–60. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2014b) Multimodality, Interaction and Turn-taking in Mandarin Conversation. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Luke, K. K.
(2016) Storytelling in multiple contexts. Chinese Language & Discourse, 7(2), 297–340. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Luke, K. K. & He, Xiaoling
(2019) On hand gestures and emergent speakership: A study of turn-competition and gesticulation in Cantonese conversation. In T. Ono & Xiaoting Li (Eds.), Multimodality in Chinese Discourse (pp. 99–118). Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McNeill, D.
(1985) So you think gestures are nonverbal? Psychological review, 92(3), 350–371. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1992) Hand and Mind: What Gestures Reveal about Thought. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
McNeill, D., & Duncan, S.
(2000) Growth points in thinking-for-speaking. In D. McNeill (Ed.), Language and Culture (pp. 141–161). Cambridge University Press, Cambridge.Google Scholar
Mandelbaum, J.
(1989) Interpersonal Activities in Conversational Storytelling. Western Journal of Speech Communication, 53(2), 114–126. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2010) Concurrent and intervening actions during storytelling in family “ceremonial” dinners, In D. Schiffrin, A. De Fina & A. Nylund, (Eds.), Telling Stories: Language, Narrative, and Social Life (pp. 161–172). Washington: Georgetown University Press.Google Scholar
Mondada, L.
(2007) Multimodal resources for turn-taking: Pointing and the emergence of possible next speakers. Discourse studies, 9(2), 194–225. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2011) Understanding as an embodied, situated and sequential achievement in interaction. Journal of Pragmatics, 43(2), 542–552. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2016) Challenges of multimodality: Language and the body in social interaction. Journal of Sociolinguistics, 20(3), 336–366. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2018) Multiple temporalities of language and body in interaction: Challenges for transcribing multimodality. Research on Language & Social Interaction, 51(1), 85–106. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Monzoni, C. & Drew, P.
(2009) Inter-interactional contexts of story-interventions by non-knowledgeable story recipients in (Italian) multi-person interaction. Journal of Pragmatics, 411, 197–218. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Peräkylä, A., & Ruusuvuori, J.
(2012) Facial expression and interactional regulation of emotion. In A. Peräkylä & M. L. Sorjonen (Eds.), Emotion in Interaction (pp. 64–91). Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ruusuvuori, J., & Peräkylä, A.
(2009) Facial and verbal expressions in assessing stories and topics. Research on Language and Social Interaction, 42(4), 377–394. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sacks, H.
(1974) An analysis of the course of a joke’s telling in conversation. In R. Bauman and J. Sherzer (Eds.), Explorations in the Ethnography of Speaking (pp. 337–353). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(1995a) Lectures on Conversation, Vol. 11. Oxford: Blackwell. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1995b) Lectures on Conversation, Vol. 21. Oxford: Blackwell. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sacks, H., Schegloff, E. A., & Jefferson, G.
(1974) A simplest systematics for the organization of turn-taking for conversation. Language, 50(4), 696–735. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schegloff, E. A.
(1984) On some gestures’ relation to talk. In J. M. Atkinson & J. Heritage (Eds.), Structures of Social Action: Studies in Conversation Analysis (pp. 266–296). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(1997) ‘Narrative Analysis’ Thirty Years Later. Journal of Narrative and Life History, 7(1–4), 97–106. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schegloff, E.
(2007) Sequence organization in interaction: A primer in conversation analysis. Cambridge: Cambridge University press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schegloff, E. A., Jefferson, G., & Sacks, H.
(1977) The preference for self-correction in the organization of repair in conversation. Language, 361–382. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Selting, M.
(2012) Complaint stories and subsequent complaint stories with affect displays. Journal of Pragmatics, 44(4), 387–415. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2017) The display and management of affectivity in climaxes of amusing stories. Journal of Pragmatics, 1111, 1–32. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sidnell, J.
(2005) Gesture in the pursuit and display of recognition: A Caribbean case study. Semiotica 2005(156), 55–87.Google Scholar
(2006) Coordinating gesture, talk, and gaze in reenactments. Research on Language and Social Interaction, 39(4), 377–409. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sidnell, J., & Stivers, T.
(2013) (Eds.). The handbook of conversation analysis. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
Stivers, T.
(2008) Stance, alignment, and affiliation during storytelling: When nodding is a token of affiliation. Research on Language and Social Interaction, 411, 31–57. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Streeck, J.
(2009) Forward-gesturing. Discourse Processes, 46(2–3), 161–179. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sugita, Y.
(2012) Minimal affect uptake in a pre-climax position of conversational “scary” stories. Journal of Pragmatics, 44(10), 1273–1289. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Thompson, S. A., & Suzuki, R.
(2014) Reenactments in conversation: Gaze and recipiency. Discourse Studies, 16(6), 816–846. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 1 other publications

Peng, Xin, Wei Zhang & Paul Drew
2021. ‘Sharing the experience’ in enactments in storytelling. Journal of Pragmatics 183  pp. 32 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 08 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.