Article published In:
Dutch Journal of Applied Linguistics
Vol. 6:1 (2017) ► pp.2140
Alferink, I.
(2008) Recognising languages based on gestural information. Unpublished MA thesis, University of Groningen.Google Scholar
Alibali, M. W.
(2005) Gesture in spatial cognition: Expressing, communicating, and thinking about spatial information. Spatial cognition and computation, 5(4), 207–331. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Archer, D.
(1997) Unspoken diversity: Cultural difference in gestures. Qualitative Sociology, 20(1), 79–105. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Beattie, G., & Shovelton, H.
(2004) Body language. In R. Gregory (Ed.), The Oxford companion to the mind. Oxford University Press: Oxford.Google Scholar
Brown, P.
(2006) A sketch of the grammar of space in Tzeltal. In S. C. Levinson, & D. P. Wilkins (Eds.), Grammars of space. Explorations in cognitive diversity (pp. 230–272). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Butterworth, B., & Beattie, G.
(1978) Gesture and silence as indications of planning in speech. In R. N. Campbell, & P. T. Smith (Eds.), Recent advances in the psychology of language: Formal and experimental approaches (pp. 347–360). New York: Plenum Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Council of Europe
(2001) Common European Framework of Reference for Languages: Learning, teaching, assessment. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press/Council of Europe.Google Scholar
Cox, W. T. L., Devine, P. G., Bischmann, A., & Hyde, J. S.
(2015) Inferences about sexual orientation: The roles of stereotypes, faces, and the Gaydar myth. The Journal of Sex Research, 0(0), 1–15.Google Scholar
Dynes, W. R.
(1990) Gesture and body language. In Encyclopedia of Homosexuality (pp. 474–475). New York, NY: Garland.Google Scholar
Efron, D.
(1941) Gesture and environment. Morningside Heights, NY: King’s Crown Press.Google Scholar
Gullberg, M.
(2006) Some reasons for studying gesture and second language acquisition (Hommage à Adam Kendon). International Review of Applied Linguistics, 441, 103–124. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2008) Gestures and second language acquisition. In P. Robinson, & N. Ellis (Eds.), Handbook of cognitive linguistics and second language acquisition (pp. 276–305). New York, NY: Routledge.Google Scholar
(2010) Methodological reflections on gesture analysis in second language acquisition and bilingualism research. Second Language Research, 26(1), 75–102. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2011) Language-specific encoding of placement events in gestures. In J. Bohnemeyer & E. Pederson (Eds.), Event representation in language and cognition (pp. 166–188). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Hauge, E.
(2000) The role of gesture in British ELT in a university setting. Southampton: Faculty of Social Sciences.Google Scholar
Hoetjes, M.
(2008) Event representation of English placement verbs: The use and usefulness of gestures. Unpublished MA thesis, Radboud University Nijmegen.Google Scholar
Hofstede, G.
(1984) Cultural dimensions in management and planning. Asia Pacific Journal of Management, 1(2), 81–99. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jungheim, N. O.
(1991) A study on the classroom acquisition of gestures in Japan. The Journal of Ryutsu Keizai University, 27 (1), 61–68.Google Scholar
Kellerman, E., & Van Hoof, A.
(2003) Manual accents. International Review of Applied Linguistics, 411, 251–269. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kendon, A.
(1988) How gestures can become like words. In F. Poyatos (Ed.), Cross-cultural perspectives in nonverbal communication (pp. 131–141). Toronto: Hogrefe.Google Scholar
(1997) Gesture. Annual Review of Anthropology, 261, 109–128. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2004) Gesture: Visible action as utterance, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kita, S., & Özyürek, A.
(2003) What does cross-linguistic variation in semantic coordination of speech and gesture reveal?: Evidence for an interface representation of spatial thinking and speaking. Journal of Memory and Language, 48(1), 16–32. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Levy, E. T., & McNeill, D.
(1992) Speech, gesture, and discourse. Discourse Processes, 15 (3), 277–301. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McNeill, D.
(1992) Hand and mind: What the hands reveal about thought. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
(2000a) Analogic/Analytic representations and cross-linguistic differences in thinking for speaking. Cognitive Linguistics, 11(1.2), 43–60.Google Scholar
(2000b) Growth points, catchments, and contexts. Cognitive studies. Bulletin of the Japanese Cognitive Science Society, 7(1), 22–36.Google Scholar
(2005) Gesture and thought. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McNeill, D., & Levy, E. T.
(1982) Conceptual representations in language activity and gesture. In R. Jarvella, & W. Klein (Eds.), Speech, place, and action (pp. 271–295). Chichester, England: Wiley & Sons.Google Scholar
McNeill, D., Levy, E. T., & Cassell, J.
(1993) Abstract deixis. Semiotica, 95 (1/2), 5–19.Google Scholar
Mohan, B., & Helmer, S.
(1988) Context and second language development: Preschoolers’ comprehension of gestures. Applied Linguistics, 91, 275–292. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Özyürek, A.
(2002) Speech-language relationship across languages and in second language learners: Implications for spatial thinking and speaking. In B. Skarabela (Ed.), BUDCLD Proceedings (pp. 500–509). Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Press.Google Scholar
Özyürek, A., Kita, S., Allen, S., & Brown, A.
(2005) How does linguistic framing of events influence co-speech gestures? Insights from crosslinguistic variations and similarities. Gestures, 5 (1/2), 219–240.Google Scholar
Rule, N. O., & Ambady, N.
(2008) Brief exposures: Male sexual orientation is accurately perceived at 50 ms. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 441, 1100–1105. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Slobin, D.
(1996) Two ways to travel: Verbs of motion in English and Spanish. In S. Masayoshi, & S. A. Thompson (Eds.), Grammatical constructions: Their form and meaning (pp. 195–219). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
So, W. C.
(2010) Cross-cultural transfer in gesture frequency in Chinese-English bilinguals. Language and Cognitive Processes, 25(10), 1335–1353. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Stam, G.
(1998) Changes in patterns of thinking about motion with L2 acquisition. In S. Santi, I. Guaïtella, C. Cavé, & G. Konopezynski (Eds.), Oralité et gestualité: Communication multimodale, interaction (pp. 615–619). Paris: l’Harmattan.Google Scholar
Talmy, L.
(1985) Lexicalization patterns: Semantic structure in lexical forms. In T. Shopen (Ed.), Language typology and syntactic description, vol. III: Grammatical categories and the lexicon (pp. 56–149). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Taub, S., Galvan, D., Piñar, P., & Mather, S.
(2008) Gesture and ASL L2 acquisition. In Ronice Müller de Quadros (Ed.), Sign languages: Spinning and unravelling the past, present and future. Petrópolis: Arara Azul.Google Scholar
Van Hest, E., De Jong, J. H. A .L., & Stoks, G.
(2001) Nederlandse taalkwalificaties in Europees verband: Nederlandse examenniveaus voor Frans, Duits en Engels en hun plaats op de Europese schaal van taalvaardigheid. Enschede: SLO.Google Scholar
Van Hoof, A.
(2000) Gesture placement in motion events: A crosslinguistic study of L1 and L2 ‘Thinking for speaking’ patterns. Unpublished MA thesis, Nijmegen University.Google Scholar
Yoshioka, K.
(2005) Linguistic and gestural introduction and tracking referents in L1 and L2 discourse. Unpublished PhD dissertation, University of Groningen.Google Scholar
Yoshioka, K., & Kellerman, E.
(2006) Gestural introduction of ground reference in L2 narrative discourse. International Review of Applied Linguistics in Language Teaching, 441, 173–195. DOI logoGoogle Scholar