Part of
Dialogue in Multilingual and Multimodal Communities
Edited by Dale Koike and Carl S. Blyth
[Dialogue Studies 27] 2015
► pp. 107137
Adelswärd, Viveka, and Britt-Marie Öberg
1998 “The Function of Laughter and Joking in Negotiation Activities.” Humor 11: 411–429. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Alberts, Jess
1992 “Teasing and Sexual Harassment: Double-Bind Communication in the Workplace.” In Constructing and Reconstructing Gender: The Links Among Communication, Language, and Gender, ed. by Linda A. Perry, Lynn H. Turner, and Helen M. Sterk, 185–196. Albany: State University of New York Press.Google Scholar
Alberts, Jess, Yvonne Kellar-Guenther, and Steven Corman
1996 “That’s Not Funny: Understanding Recipients’ Responses to Teasing.” Language and Social Psychology 25: 153–177.Google Scholar
Ardila, John
2004 “Transition Relevant Places and Overlapping in (Spanish-English) Conversational Etiquette.” Modern Language Review 3: 635–650. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Arundale, Robert
2006 “Face as Relational and Interactional: A Communication Framework for Research on Face, Facework, and Politeness.” Journal of Politeness Research 2: 193–216. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bell, Nancy
2011 “Comparing Playful and Nonplayful Incidental Attention to Form.” Language Learning 62: 236–265. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Boxer, Diana, and Florencia Cortés-Conde
1997 “From Bonding to Biting: Conversational Joking and Identity Display.” Journal of Pragmatics 27: 275–294. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Broner, Maggie, and Elaine Tarone
2001 “ ‘Is It Fun?’ Language Play in a Fifth-grade Spanish Immersion Classroom.” The Modern Language Journal 85: 363–379. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Brown, Penelope, and Steven Levinson
1987Politeness. Some Universals in Language Usage. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Cook, Guy
2000Language Play, Language Learning. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Drew, Paul
1987 “Po-Faced Receipts of Teases.” Linguistics 25(1): 219–253. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
DuFon, Margaret, and Eton Churchill
(eds) 2006Language Learners in Study Abroad Contexts. Clevedon: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Dunn, Judy, and Jane Brown
1996 “Affect Expression in the Family, Children’s Understanding of Emotions, and Their Interactions with Others.” Merrill-Palmer Quarterly 40: 120–137.Google Scholar
Dynel, Marta
2008 “No Aggression, Only Teasing: The Pragmatics of Teasing and Banter.” Lodz Papers in Pragmatics 4(2): 241–261. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Eder, Donna, Catherine Evans, and Steven Parker
1995School Talk: Gender and Adolescent Culture. New Brunswick: Rutgers University Press.Google Scholar
Eisenberg, Ann
1986 “Teasing: Verbal Play in Two Mexicano Homes.” In Language Socialization Across Cultures, ed. by Bambi Schieffelin, and Elinor Ochs, 182–198. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Firth, Alan
2009 “Doing Not Being a Foreign Language Learner: English as a Lingua Franca in the Workplace and (Some) Implications for SLA.” IRAL 47: 127–156. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Geyer, Naomi
2010 “Teasing and Ambivalent Face in Japanese Multi-Party Discourse.” Journal of Pragmatics 42: 2120–2130. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Glenn, Phillip
2003Laughter in Interaction. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goffman, Erving
1967Interaction Ritual: Essays on Face-to-Face Behavior. Garden City: Anchor.Google Scholar
Grindsted, Annette
1997 “Joking as a Strategy in Spanish and Danish Negotiations.” In The Languages of Business: An International Perspective, ed. by Francesca Bargiela-Chiappini, and Sandra Harris, 159–182. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.Google Scholar
Haneda, Mari
2006 “Classrooms as Communities of Practice: A Reevaluation.” TESOL Quarterly 40: 807–817. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hay, Jennifer
2000 “Functions of Humor in the Conversations of Men and Women.” Journal of Pragmatics 32: 709–742. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Holmes, Janet
2000 “Politeness, Power and Provocation: How Humor Functions in the Workplace.” Discourse Studies 2: 159–185. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Holmes, Janet, and Meredith Marra
2002 “Having a Laugh at Work: How Humor Contributes to Workplace Culture.” Journal of Pragmatics 34: 1683–1710. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Keltner, Dacher, Lisa Capps, Ann Kring, Randall Young, and Erin Heerey
2001 “Just Teasing: A Conceptual Analysis and Empirical Review.” Psychological Bulletin 127: 229–248. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kinginger, Celeste
2008Language Learning in Study Abroad: Case Studies of Americans in France. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
2009Language Learning and Study Abroad: A Critical Reading of Research. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kowalski, Robin
2000 “ ‘I was only kidding!’: Victims’ and Perpetrators’ Perceptions of Teasing.” Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin 26: 231–241. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lave, Jean, and Etienne Wenger
1991Situated Learning: Legitimate Peripheral Participation. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lennox Terrion, Jenepher, and Blake Ashforth
2002 “From ‘I’ to ‘We’: The Role of Putdown Humour and Identity in the Development of a Temporary Group.” Human Relations 55: 55–88. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Michell, L., and P. West
1996 “Peer Pressure to Smoke: The Meaning Depends on the Method.” Health Education Research 11: 39–49. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Miller, Peggy
1982 “Teasing: A Case Study in Language Socialization and Verbal Play.” The Quarterly Newsletter of the Laboratory of Comparative Human Cognition 4: 29–32.Google Scholar
Mills, Carol, and Austin Babrow
2003 “Teasing as a Means of Social Influence.” Southern Communication Journal 68: 273–286. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mullany, Louise
2004 “Gender, Politeness and Institutional Power Roles: Humour as a Tactic to Gain Compliance in Workplace Business Meetings.” Multilingua 23: 13–37. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Norrick, Neal
1993Conversational Joking: Humor in Everyday Talk. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
Ochs, Elinor, and Bambi Schieffelin
2012 “The Theory of Language Socialization.” In The Handbook of Language Socialization, ed. by Alessandro Duranti, Elinor Ochs, and Bambi Schieffelin, 1–21. Malden: Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
Pawluk, Cheryl
1989 “Social Construction of Teasing.” Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 19: 145–167. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pichler, Pia
2006 “Multifunctional Teasing as a Resource for Identity Construction in the Talk of British Bangladeshi Girls.” Journal of Sociolinguistics 10: 225–249. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schieffelin, Bambi
1986 “Teasing and Shaming in Kaluli Children’s Interactions.” In Language Socialization Across Cultures, ed. by Bambi Schieffelin, and Elinor Ochs, 165–181. 
Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Schnurr, Stephanie
2009 “Constructing Leader Identities through Teasing at Work.” Journal of Pragmatics 41: 1125–1138. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schnurr, Stephanie, and Angela Chan
2011 “When Laughter is Not Enough. Responding to Teasing and Self-Denigrating Humour at Work.” Journal of Pragmatics 43: 20–35. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Serrano, María José
2001 “The Socio-Communicative Function of Two Discourse Markers in Spanish.” Estudios de Sociolingüística 2: 101–122.Google Scholar
Shapiro, Jeremy, Roy Baumeister, and Jane Kessler
1991 “A Three-Component Model of Children’s Teasing: Aggression, Humor, and Ambiguity.” Journal of Social and Clinical Psychology 10: 459–472. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Shively, Rachel L
2008Politeness and Social Interaction in Study Abroad: Service Encounters in L2 Spanish. Unpublished doctoral dissertation. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis.Google Scholar
Spencer-Oatey, Helen
2005 “(Im)politeness, Face and Perceptions of Rapport: Unpackaging Their Bases and Interrelationships.” Journal of Politeness Research, 1: 95–119. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Straehle, Carolyn
1993 “ ‘Samuel?’ ‘Yes, dear?’ Teasing and Conversational Rapport.” In Framing in Discourse, ed. by Deborah Tannen, 210–230. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Tholander, Michael
2002 “Cross-Gender Teasing as a Socializing Practice.” Discourse Processes 34: 311–338. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tocalli-Beller, Agustina, and Merrill Swain
2007 “Riddles and Puns in the ESL Classroom: Adults Talk to Learn.” In Conversational Interaction in Second Language Acquisition: Empirical Studies, ed. by Alison Mackey, 143–167. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Wenger, Etienne
1998Communities of Practice: Learning, Meaning, and Identity. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 2 other publications

Shively, Rachel L.
2018. Chapter 8. Naturalistic data in L2 pragmatics research. In Critical Reflections on Data in Second Language Acquisition [Language Learning & Language Teaching, 51],  pp. 197 ff. DOI logo
Shively, Rachel L.
2022. Discourse Analysis in Study Abroad Research. In Designing Second Language Study Abroad Research,  pp. 313 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 12 may 2023. 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.