Chapter published in:
Consensus and Dissent: Negotiating Emotion in the Public Space
Edited by Anne Storch
[Culture and Language Use 19] 2017
► pp. 141164
References

References

Apusigah, A. A.
(2011) Indigenous knowledge, cultural values and sustainable development in Africa. query Paper held on the 2nd Annual Ibadan Sustainable Development Summit, Nigeria, August. https://​www​.academia​.edu​/1067839​/Indigenous​_Knowledge​_Cultural​_Values​_and​_Sustainble​_Development​_in​_Africa (31 March, 2015).
Baldi, S.
(2011) Emotions, colours and qualities: An overview of Hausa ideophones. In G. C. Batic (Ed.), Encoding emotions in African languages (pp. 56–72). Munich: Lincom.Google Scholar
Batic, G. C.
(2011) Love encoding in Hausa: Sources and conceptual models. In G. C. Batic (Ed.), Encoding emotions in African languages (pp. 138–151). Munich: Lincom.Google Scholar
Beatty, A.
(2010) How did it feel for you? Emotion, narrative, and the limits of ethnography. American Anthropologist, 112(3), 430–443. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Becher, J.
(2002) Experiencer constructions in Wolof. Hamburger Afrikanistische Arbeitspapiere, 2. Hamburg: Institut für Afrikanische Sprachen und Kulturen, http://​www​.aai​.uni​-hamburg​.de​/afrika​/HAAP​/Becher2003​.pdf (2 June, 2015).
Bondéelle, O.
(2011) From body to emotion in Wolof: A phraseology process. In G. C. Batic (Ed.), Encoding emotions in African languages (pp. 17–37). Munich: Lincom.Google Scholar
Damasio, A.
(1995) Descartes’ error: Emotion, reason, and the human brain. New York, NY: Penguin Books.Google Scholar
Dimmendaal, G. J.
(2015) The leopard’s spots: Essays on language, cognition and culture. Leiden: Brill. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2002) Colourful psi’s sleep furiously: Depicting emotional states in some African languages. Pragmatics and Cognition, 10, 55–80. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dixon, T.
(2012) “Emotion”: The history of a keyword in crisis. Emotion Review, 4, 338–344. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ekman, P., & Friesen, W. V.
(2003) Unmasking the face: A guide to recognizing emotions from facial expressions. Los Altos, CA: Malor Books.Google Scholar
Izard, C. E.
(2010) The many meanings/aspects of emotion: Definitions, functions, activation, and regulation. Emotion Review, 2, 363–370. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jaggar, P. J., & Buba, M.
(2009) Metaphorical extensions of ‘eat’ [OVERCOME] and ‘drink’ [UNDERGO] in Hausa. In J. Newman (Ed.), The linguistics of eating and drinking (Typological Studies in Language 84) (pp. 229–251). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kratz, C. A.
(2009) Communicative resonance across settings: Marriage arrangement, initiation and political meetings in Kenya. In G. Senft & E. B. Basso (Eds.), Ritual communication (pp. 171–202). Oxford: Berg.Google Scholar
Lakoff, G.
(1987) Women, fire, and dangerous things: What categories reveal about the mind. Chicago IL: University of Chicago Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Levinson, S. C., Senft, G. & Majid, A.
(2007) Emotion categories in language and thought. In A. Majid (Ed.), Field Manual (Vol. 10; pp. 46–52). Nijmegen: Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics.Google Scholar
Matisoff, J. A.
(1986) Hearts and minds in South-East Asian languages and English: An essay in the comparative lexical semantics of psycho-collocations. Cahiers de Linguistique Asie Orientale, 15(1), 5–57. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McPherson, L. & Prokhorov, K.
(2011) Structural correlates of ‘liver’ expressions in Dogon emotional vocabulary. In G. C. Batic (Ed.), Encoding emotions in African languages, 38–55. Munich: Lincom.Google Scholar
Meyer, M.
(1980) Frog, where are you? London: Puffin Books.Google Scholar
Moore, H.
(1986) Space, text and gender. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Newman, J.
(1997) Eating and drinking as sources of metaphor in English. Cuadernos de Filologia Inglesa, 6(2), 213–231.Google Scholar
(Ed.) (2009) The linguistics of eating and drinking [Typological Studies in Language 84]. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Noonan, M.
(1992) A grammar of Lango. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Omondi, L.
(1997) Dholuo emotional language: An overview. In S. Niemeyer & R. Dirven (Eds.), The language of emotions (pp. 87–109). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Payne, T. E.
(1997) Describing morphosyntax: A guide for field linguists. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Reh, M.
(1998) The language of emotion: an analysis of Dholuo on the basis of Grace Ogot’s novel Miaha. In A. Athanasiandout & E. Tabakowska (Eds.), Speaking of emotions. Conceptualisation and expression (pp. 375–408). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1999) ‘Body’, ‘back’ and ‘belly’. Frankfurter Afrikanistische Blätter, 11, 101–123.Google Scholar
Senft, G. & Basso, E. B.
(Eds.) (2009) Ritual communication. Oxford: BergGoogle Scholar
Spagnolo, L. M.
(1960) Bari-English-Italian dictionary. Verona: Missioni Africanae.Google Scholar
Storch, A.
(2014) A grammar of Luwo. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wetherell, M.
(2012) Affect and Emotion. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.Google Scholar
Wierzbicka, A.
(1997) Understanding cultures through their key words: English, Russian, German and Japanese. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
(2010) On emotions and on definitions: A response to Izard. Emotion Review, 2(4), 379–380. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wierzbicka, A. & Goddard, C.
(2014) Words and meanings: Lexical semantics across domains, languages, and cultures. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by other publications

Mietzner, Angelika
2019. Secrecy, sacredness and unveiling of the Kalenjin cultural initiation rites. International Journal of Language and Culture 6:1  pp. 63 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 30 december 2020. 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.