(Re)presentations and Dialogue

Editors
| Université de Montréal
| Université de Sherbrooke
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027210333 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027273161 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
 
This edited volume proposes key contributions addressing the connections between two important themes: dialogue and representation. These connections were approached or interpreted in three possible ways: 1. Dialogue as representation, 2. Normative perspectives on dialogue/representation issues, and 3. Representations of dialogue. The first interpretation -- Dialogue as representation -- consists of exploring dialogue as an activity where many things, beings or voices can be made present, whether we think in terms of ideologies, cultures, situations, collectives, roles, etc. The second interpretation – Normative perspectives on dialogue/representation issues – leads scholars to explore questions of normativity, which are often associated with the notion of dialogue, when conceived as a morally stronger form of conversation. Finally, the third interpretation – Representations of dialogue – invites us to address methodological questions related to the representation of this type of conversation. Echoing Bakhtin, contributors were invited to explore the polyphonic, heteroglot, or dialogic character of any text, discourse or interaction.
[Dialogue Studies, 16]  2012.  xv, 348 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Introduction
François Cooren and Alain Létourneau
ix–xvi
Dialogue: Object and representation
Edda Weigand
1–16
Towards an inclusive notion of dialog for ethical and moral purposes
Alain Létourneau
17–36
Dogmatic dialogue: Essential qualities of judicial opinion-writing
Karen Tracy
37–58
Representing gender in parliamentary dialogue: Are there any cross-cultural stereotypes?
Cornelia Ilie
59–82
Dialogue as a truth-conveying discursive strategy
Eric Grillo
83–98
Democracy and web-based dialogue
Wolfgang Teubert
99–124
The metadiscourse of “voice”: Legitimizing participation in dialogue
Robert T. Craig
125–142
Representation, re-presentation, presentation, and conversation
Klaus Krippendorff
143–160
On the representation of a dialogue with God: Catherine of Siena and mystical communication
David Douyère
161–176
Where is dialogue in classroom discussion?
Heidi L. Muller
177–194
Dialogue entries and exits: The discursive space of discussion
Dominique Ducard
195–214
Contribution-Representation-Subordination as conversational patterns: Manifestations of collective mind during routinized talk at work
Bertrand Fauré and Nicolas Arnaud
215–236
On the possibility of rhetoric as a dialogical guide for practical reason(ing): An old challenge in a new era
Katia A. Lima
237–256
The role of the moving image in the representation of a sensible dialogue between users and space
Anne Faure
257–270
Dialogue as a possibility for knowledge in organizations
Marlene R. Marchiori, Miguel Luiz Contani and Patrice M. Buzzanell
271–288
Socrates as character, Socrates as narrator: Dialogue and representation in Plato
María J. Ortega Máñez
289–302
Evidential information represented in dialogue
Lori Czerwionka
303–324
Dialogues between two pupils during the process of writing a fictional story: Verbal erasures and their forms of representation
Eduardo E. Calil de Oliveira
325–342
Author Index
343–344
Subject Index
345–348
“The ideas presented in the volume will certainly inspire scholars who are working in multiple domains. I recommend the book to anyone who takes seriously the metatheoretical, theoretical and practical aspects of researching and understanding dialogue. This volume serves as an important conduit for promoting continued discussion about what dialogue is and what it can be in terms of conceptualization, method and practice.”
Subjects

Communication Studies

Communication Studies
BIC Subject: CFG – Semantics, Pragmatics, Discourse Analysis
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2012028401