Chapter published in:
Producing Figurative Expression: Theoretical, experimental and practical perspectives
Edited by John Barnden and Andrew Gargett
[Figurative Thought and Language 10] 2020
► pp. 175210
References

References

Akimoto, Y., & Miyazawa, S.
(2017) Individual differences in irony use depend on context. Journal of Language and Social Psychology, 1–20.Google Scholar
Allport, G.
(1935) Attitudes. In C. Murchison (Ed.), Handbook of social psychology (pp. 798–844). Clark University Press.Google Scholar
Anolli, L., Antonietti, A., Crisafulli, L., & Cantoia, M.
(2001) Accessing source information in analogical problem-solving. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Experimental Psychology, 54A, 237–261. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Attardo, S.
(2002) Humor and irony in interaction: From mode adoption to failure of detection. In L. Anolli, R. Ciceri, & G. Riva (Eds.), Say not to say: New perspectives on miscommunication (pp. 159–179). IOS Press.Google Scholar
(2007) Irony as relevant inappropriateness. In R. W. Gibbs Jr., & H. Colston (Eds.), Irony in language and thought: A cognitive science reader (pp. 135–170). Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Averbeck, J. M.
(2010) Irony and language expectancy theory: Evaluations of expectancy violation outcomes. Communication Studies, 61, 356–372. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2013) comparisons of ironic and sarcastic arguments in terms of appropriateness and effectiveness in personal relationships. Argumentation and Advocacy, 50, 47–57. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2015) Irony in interpersonal conflict scenarios. Differences in ironic argument endorsement and suppression across topics. Journal of Argumentation in Context, 4(1), 87–109. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Averbeck, J. M., & Hample, D.
(2008) Ironic message production: How and why we produce ironic messages. Communication Monographs, 75, 396–410. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ball, L. J., Phillips, P., Wade, C. N., & Quayle, J. D.
(2006) Effects of belief and logic on syllogistic reasoning: Eye-movement evidence for selective processing models. Experimental Psychology, 53(1), 77–86. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bar, M., & Neta, M.
(2008) The proactive brain: Using rudimentary information to make predictive judgments. Journal of Consumer Behavior, 7, 319–330. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Barbe, K.
(1995) Irony in context. John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bargh, J. A., Chaiken, S., Raymond, P., & Hymes, C.
(1996) The automatic evaluation effect: Unconditional automatic attitude activation with a pronunciation task. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 32, 104–128. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Barnden, J.
(2017) Irony, pretence and fictively-elaborating hyperbole. In A. Athanasiadou, & H. L. Colston (Eds.), Irony in language use and communication (pp. 145–178). John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Barrett, L. F.
(2006) Valence is a basic building block of emotional life. Journal of Research in Personality, 40, 35–55. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Barrett, L. F., & Bar, M.
(2009) See it with feeling: Affective predictions during object perception. Philosophical Transactions of Royal Society B, 364, 1325–1334. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Barrett, L. F., Lindquist, K. A., & Gendron, M.
(2007) Language as context for the perception of emotion. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 11, 327–332. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Baumeister, R. F., Bratslavsky, E., Finkenauer, C., & Vohs, K. D.
(2001) Bad is stronger than good, Review of General Psychology, 5(4), 323–370. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Beardsley, M. C.
(1957) Thinking straight. Prentice-Hall.Google Scholar
Blasko, D. G., & Kazmerski, V. A.
(2006) ERP correlates of individual differences in the comprehension of nonliteral language. Metaphor and Symbol, 21, 267–284. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Booth, W.
(1974) A rhetoric of irony. University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Bowes, A., & Katz, A.
(2011) When sarcasm stings. Discourse Processes, 48, 215–236. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brown, P., & Levinson, S. C.
(1978) Politeness: Some universals in language usage. Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Bruntsch, R., & Ruch, W.
(2017) Studying irony detection beyond ironic criticism: Let’s include ironic praise. Frontiers in Psychology, 8:606. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Buller, D. B., & Burgoon, J. K.
(2006) Interpersonal deception theory. Communication Theory, 6, 203–242. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Burgers, C., Konijn, E. A., & Steen, G. J.
(2016) Figurative framing: Shaping public discourse through metaphor, hyperbole and irony. Communication Theory, 26(4), 410–430. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cacioppo, J. T., & Gardner, W. L.
(1999) Emotion. Annual Review of Psychology, 50, 191–214. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Capelli, C., Nakagawa, N., & Madden, C.
(1990) How children understand sarcasm: The role of context and intonation. Child Development, 61, 1824–1841. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cheang, H. S., & Pell, M. D.
(2009) Acoustic markers of sarcasm in Cantonese and English. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 126, 1394–1405. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Clark, H. H.
(1996) Using language. Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Clark, H. H., & Gerrig, R. J.
(1984) On the pretense theory of irony. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 113(1), 121–126. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cocco, R., & Ervas, F.
(2012) Gender stereotypes and figurative language comprehension. Humana.Mente Journal of Philosophical Studies, 22, 43–56.Google Scholar
Colston, H. L.
(1997) Salting a wound or sugaring a pill: The pragmatic functions of ironic criticism. Discourse Processes, 23, 25–45. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2002) Contrast and assimilation in verbal irony. Journal of Pragmatics, 34, 111–142. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Colston, H. L., & Keller, S. B.
(1998) You’ll never believe this: Irony and hyperbole in expressing surprise. Journal of Psycholinguistic Research, 27(4), 499–513. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Colston, H. L., & Athanasiadou, A.
(2017) The irony of irony. In A. Athanasiadou, & H. L. Colston (Eds.), Irony in language use and communication (pp. 1–16). John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Colston, H. L., & Gibbs, R. W., Jr.
(2007) A brief history of irony. In R. W. Gibbs, Jr., & H. L. Colston (Eds.), Irony in language and thought: A cognitive science reader (pp. 3–21). Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Colston, H. L., & O’Brien, J.
(2000) Contrast and pragmatics in figurative language: Anything understatement can do, irony can do better. Journal of Pragmatics, 32, 1557–1583. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Curcò, C.
(2000) Irony: Negation, echo and metarepresentation. Lingua, 110, 257–280. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cutler, A.
(1974) On saying what you mean without meaning what you say. In M. La Galy, R. Fox, & A. Bruck (Eds.), Papers from the tenth regional meeting (pp. 117–127). Chicago Linguistic Society.Google Scholar
Damasio, A. R.
(1994) Descartes’ error: Emotion, reason, and the human brain. Penguin.Google Scholar
Davidson, R. J.
(1994) Complexities in the search for emotion specific physiology. In P. Ekman, & R. J. Davidson (Eds.), The nature of emotion: Fundamental questions (pp. 237–242). Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Davidson, R. J., Ekman, P., Saron, C. D., Senulis, J. A., & Freisen, W. V.
(1990) Approach- withdrawal and cerebral asymmetry: Emotional expression and brain physiology. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 58, 330–341. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Davidson Scott, S.
(1990) Winning with words: Reductio ad Absurdum arguments. ETC: A Review of General Semantics, 47(2), 154–160.Google Scholar
De Mauro, T.
(2000) GRADIT: Grande dizionario italiano dell’uso. Torino: UTET (ed. CD-ROM).Google Scholar
Dews, S., & Winner, E.
(1995) Muting the meaning: A social function of irony. Metaphor and Symbolic Activity, 10, 3–19. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1999) Obligatory processing of literal and nonliteral meanings in verbal irony. Journal of Pragmatics, 31, 1579–1599. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dillard, J. P., Wilson, S. R., Tusing, K. J., & Kinney, T. A.
(1997) Politeness judgments in personal relationships. Journal of Language and Social Psychology, 16, 217–325. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dynel, M.
(2014) Isn’t it ironic? Defining the scope of humorous irony. Humor, 27, 619–639. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dyzman, K., Rataj, K., & Dylak, J.
(2010) Mentalizing in the second language: Is irony online inferencing any different in L1 and L2? In I. Witczak-Plisiecka (Ed.), Pragmatic perspectives on language and linguistics, vol.1, speech actions in theory and applied studies (pp. 197–216). Cambridge Scholars Publishing.Google Scholar
Dyzman, K.
(2012) Affective twist in irony processing. Humana.Mente Journal of Philosophical Studies, 23, 83–111.Google Scholar
Eagly, A. H., & Chaiken, S.
(1993) The psychology of attitudes. Thomson and Wadsworth.Google Scholar
Eemeren, F. H. van, & Grootendorst, R.
(1992) Argumentation, communication and fallacies. Erlbaum.Google Scholar
(2004) A systematic theory of argumentation: The pragmadialectical approach. Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Ervas, F., Dyzman, K., & Zalla, T.
(2011) Stereotypes and irony comprehension in ASD. Paper presented at the EURO XPRAG Pisa workshop, experimental pragmatics in Europe, Scuola Normale Superiore , Pisa, Italy.
Ervas, F., Gola, E., & Rossi, M. G.
(2015) Metaphors and emotions as framing strategies in argumentation. In G. Airenti, B. Bara, & G. Sandini (Eds.), Proceedings of the EuroAsianPacific joint conference on cognitive science (pp. 645–650). CEUR.Google Scholar
Ervas, F., Ledda, A., & Pierro, G. A.
(2016) Does expertise favour the detection of the metaphoric fallacy? In L. Bonelli, S. Felletti, & F. Paglieri (Eds.), The psychology of argument (pp. 223–243). London College Publication.Google Scholar
Ervas, F., Ledda, A., Ojha, A., Pierro, G. A., & Indurkhya, B.
(2018) Creative argumentation: When and why people commits the metaphoric fallacy. Frontiers in Psychology. 9:1815. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ervas, F., & Zalla, T.
(2012) The role of “Naïve sociology” in irony comprehension. Logic and Philosophy of Science, 1, 445–453.Google Scholar
Ettema, J. S., & Glasser, T. L.
(2004) The irony in-and of-journalism: A case study in the moral language of liberal democracy. Journal of Communication, 44, 5–28. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Evans, D.
(2002) The search hypothesis of emotion. British Society for the Philosophy of Science, 53, 497–509. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Evans, J. S. B. T., Barston, J. L., & Pollard, P.
(1983) On the conflict between logic and belief in syllogistic reasoning. Memory and Cognition, 11, 295–306. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Filik, R., Brightman, E., Gathercole, C., & Leuthold, H.
(2017) The emotional impact of verbal irony: Eye-tracking evidence for a two-stage process. Journal of Memory and Language, 93, 193–202. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Filik, R., Hunter, C. M., & Leuthold, H.
(2015) When language gets emotional. Irony and the embodiment of affect in discourse. Acta Psychologica, 156, 114–125. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Filik, R., Turcan, A., Thompson, D., Harvey, N., Davies, H., & Turner, A.
(2016) Irony and emoticons: Comprehension and emotional impact. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 69, 2130–2146. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Filippova, E., & Astington, J.
(2010) Children’s understanding of social-cognitive and social-communicative aspects of irony. Child Development, 81, 913–928. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Frijda, N. H.
(1986) The emotions. Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Garmendia, J.
(2014) The clash: Humor and critical attitude in verbal irony. Humor, 27, 641–659. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gerrig, R., & Goldvarg, Y.
(2000) Additive effects in the perception of sarcasm: Situational disparity and echoic mention. Metaphor and Symbol, 15(4), 197–208. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gibbs, R. W.
(1986) On the psycholinguistics of sarcasm. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 115(1), 3–15. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1994) The poetics of mind: Figurative thought, language and understanding. Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(2000) Irony in talk among friends. Metaphor and Symbol, 15, 5–27. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gibbs, R. W., & Colston, H. L.
(2001) The risks and rewards of ironic communication. In L. Anolli, R. Ciceri, & G. Riva (Eds.), Say not to say: New perspectives on miscommunication (pp. 188–200). IOS Press.Google Scholar
Gibbs, R. W., Leggitt, J., & Turner, E.
(2002) Why figurative language is special in emotional communication. In S. Fussell (Ed.), The verbal communication of emotions (pp. 125–149). Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Giora, R.
(1995) On irony and negation. Discourse Processes, 19, 239–264. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1997) Understanding figurative and literal language: The graded salience hypothesis. Cognitive Linguistics, 7, 183–206. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2003) On our mind: Salience, context, and figurative language. Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Giora, R., Fein, O., & Schwartz, T.
(1998) Irony: Graded salience and indirect negation. Metaphor and Symbol, 13, 83–101. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Giora, R., Fein, O., Ganzi, J., Levi, N. A., & Sadah, H.
(2005) On negation as mitigation: The case of negative irony. Discourse Processes, 39, 81–100. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Giora, R., & Gur, I.
(2003) Irony in conversation: Salience and context effects. In B. Nerlich, Z. Todd, V. Herman, & D. Clarke (Eds.), Polysemy: Flexible patterns of meanings in language and mind (pp. 297–316). Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Glenwright, M. H., & Pexman, P. M.
(2007) Children’s perceptions of the social functions of verbal irony. In R. W. Jr. Gibbs, & H. L. Colston (Eds.), Irony in language and thought: A cognitive science reader (pp. 447–464). Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Greenwald, A. G., Draine, S. C., & Abrams, R. L.
(1996) Three cognitive markers of unconscious semantic activation. Science, 273, 1699–1702. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Grice, H. P.
(1989) Studies in the way of words. Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Greenwald, A. G., Mark, R., Klinger, T., & Liu, J.
(1989) Unconscious processing of dichoptically masked words, Memory and Cognition, 17(1), 35–47. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hample, D., & Dallinger, J. M.
(1987a) Cognitive editing of argument strategies. Human Communication Research, 14, 123–144. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1987b) Self-monitoring and the cognitive editing of arguments. Central States Speech Journal, 38, 152–165. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1992) The use of multiple goals in cognitive editing of arguments. Argumentation and Advocacy, 28, 109–122. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Holdcroft, D.
(1983) Irony as a trope, and irony as discourse. Poetics Today, 4(3), 493–511. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hutcheon, L.
(1994) Irony’s edge: The theory and politics of irony. Routledge.Google Scholar
Infante, D. A., Sabourin, T. S., Rudd, J. E., & Shannon, E. A.
(1990) Verbal aggression in violent and nonviolent marital disputes. Communication Quarterly, 38, 361–371. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ito, A., & Cacioppo, J. T.
(2000) Electrophysiological evidence of implicit and explicit categorization processes. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 36, 660–676. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2001) Affect and attitudes: A social neuroscience approach. In J. P. Forgas (Ed.), Handbook of affect and social cognition (pp. 50–74). Erlbaum.Google Scholar
(2005) Variations on a human universal; Individual differences in positivity offset and negativity bias. Cognition and Emotion, 19(1), 1–26. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ito, A., Larsen, J. T., Smith, N. K., & Cacioppo, J. T.
(1998) Negative information weighs more heavily on the brain: The negativity bias in evaluative categorizations. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 75(4), 887–900. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ivanko, L. S., & Pexman, P. M.
(2003) Context incongruity and irony processing. Discourse Processes, 35, 241–279. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jansen, H.
(2005) The informal use of reductio ad absurdum. OSSA Conference Archive, 29.Google Scholar
Jorgensen, J.
(1996) The functions of sarcastic irony in speech. Journal of Pragmatics, 26, 613–634. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jorgensen, J., Miller, G. A., & Sperber, D.
(1984) Test of the mention theory of irony. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 113, 112–120. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Karstetter, A. B.
(1964) Toward a theory of rhetorical irony. Speech Monographs, 31, 162–178. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Katz, A. N., & Lee, C. J.
(1993) The role of authorial intent in determining verbal irony and metaphor. Metaphor and Symbolic Activity, 8, 257–279. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kaufer, D. S.
(1977) Irony and rhetorical strategy. Philosophy and Rhetoric, 10(2), 90–110.Google Scholar
(1983) Irony, interpretive form, and the theory of meaning. Poetics Today, 4(3), 451–464. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kaufer, D. S., & Neuwirth, C. M.
(1982) Foregrounding norms and ironic communication. Quarterly Journal of Speech, 68(1), 28–36. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kawasaki, H., Adolphs, R., Kaufman, O., Damasio, H., Damasio, A. R., Granner, M., Bakken, H., Hori, T., & Howard, M. A.
(2001) Single-neuron responses to emotional visual stimuli recorded in human ventral prefrontal cortex. Nature Neuroscience, 4, 15–16. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Keltner, D., Capps, L., Kring, A. M., Young, R. C., & Heerey, E. A.
(2001) Just teasing: A conceptual analysis and empirical review. Psychological Bulletin, 127, 229–248. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kreuz, R. J.
(1996) The use of verbal irony: Cues and constraints. In J. S. Mio, & A. N. Katz (Eds.), Metaphor: Implications and applications (pp. 23–38). Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Kreuz, R. J., & Glucksberg, S.
(1989) How to be sarcastic: The reminder theory of verbal irony. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 118, 347–386.Google Scholar
Kreuz, R. J., & Link, K. E.
(2002) Asymmetries in the use of verbal irony. Journal of Language and Social Psychology, 21, 127–143. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kreuz, R. J., Long, D. L., & Church, M. B.
(1991) On Being Ironic: Pragmatic and Mnemonic Implications. Metaphor and Symbolic Activity, 6, 149–162. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kumon-Nakamura, S., Glucksberg, S., & Brown, M.
(1995) How about another piece of the pie: The allusional pretence theory of discourse irony. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 124, 3–21. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Langdon, R., Davies, M., & Coltheart, M.
(2002) Understanding minds and understanding communicated meanings in Schizophrenia. Mind and Language, 17, 68–104. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Langlotz, A., & Locher, M. A.
(2013) The role of emotions in relational work. Journal of Pragmatics, 58, 87–107. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lagerwerf, L.
(2007) Irony and sarcasm in advertisements: Effects of relevant inappropriateness. Journal of Pragmatics, 39, 1702–1721. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Le Doux, J. E.
(1996) The emotional brain. The mysterious underpinnings of emotional life. Simon and Schuster.Google Scholar
Lee, C., & Katz, A.
(1998) The differential role of ridicule in sarcasm and irony. Metaphor and Symbol, 13, 1–15. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Leggitt, J. S., & Gibbs, R. W.
(2000) Emotional reactions to verbal irony. Discourse Processes, 29, 1–24. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lewin, K.
(1935) A Dynamic theory of personality. McGraw Hill.Google Scholar
Macagno, F., & Walton, D.
(2014) Emotive language in argumentation. Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Maiese, M.
(2014) How can emotions be both cognitive and bodily? Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences, 13, 513–531. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mascaro, O., & Sperber, D.
(2009) The moral, epistemic, and mindreading components of children’s vigilance towards deception. Cognition, 112, 367–380. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Matthews, J. K., Hancock, J. T., & Dunham, P. J.
(2006) The role of politeness and humor in the asymmetry of affect in verbal irony. Discourse Processes, 41, 3–24. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McDonald, S.
(2000) Neuropsychological studies of sarcasm. Metaphor and Symbol, 15(1), 85–98. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mercier, H., & Sperber, D.
(2011) Why do humans reason? Arguments for an argumentative theory. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 34(2), 57–74. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2017) The enigma of reason. A new theory of human understanding. Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Moeschler, J.
(2009) Pragmatics, propositional and non-propositional effects: Can a theory of utterance interpretation account for emotions in verbal communication? Social Science Information, 48(3), 447–464. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Muecke, D. C.
(1969) The compass of irony. Methuen.Google Scholar
(1970) Irony and the ironic. Methuen.Google Scholar
Murphy, S. T., & Zajonc, R. B.
(1993) Affect, cognition and awareness: Affective priming with optimal and suboptimal stimulus exposures. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 64(5), 723–739. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nickerson, R. S.
(1998) Confirmation bias: A ubiquitous phenomena in many guises. Review of General Psychology, 2, 175–220. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ojha, A., Ervas, F., & Gola, E.
(2017) Emotions as intrinsic cognitive load. CYBCONF-2017 Proceedings . IEEE Express Conference Publishing.
Okamoto, S.
(2007) An Analysis of the usage of Japanese Hiniku: Based on the communicative insincerity theory of irony. Journal of Pragmatics, 39, 1143–1169. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Origgi, G.
(2008) Trust, authority and epistemic responsibility. Theoria, 23, 35–44.Google Scholar
Osgood, C. E., Suci, G. J., & Tannenbaum, P. H.
(1957) The measurement of meaning. University of Illinois Press.Google Scholar
Paglieri, F.
(2009) Ruinous arguments: Escalation of disagreement and the dangers of arguing. In J. Ritola (Ed.), Argument cultures: Proceedings of OSSA 09 (pp. 1–15). OSSA. Google Scholar
Perelman, C., & Olbrechts-Tyteca, L.
(1969) The new rhetoric. A treatise on argumentation. University of Notre Dame Press.Google Scholar
Pexman, P. M.
(2005) Social factors in the interpretations of verbal irony: The roles of speaker and listener characteristics. In H. L. Colston, & A. N. Katz (Eds.), Figurative language comprehension: Social and cultural influences (pp. 209–232). Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Pexman, P. M., & Olineck, K. M.
(2002) Does sarcasm always sting? Investigating the impact of ironic insults and ironic compliments. Discourse Processes, 33(3), 199–217. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Plutchik, R.
(1994) The psychology and biology of emotion. Harper Collins.Google Scholar
Pratto, F., & John, O. P.
(1991) Automatic vigilance: The attention-grabbing power of negative social information. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 61(3), 380–391. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Quintilian
(96 a.C.) The Institutio Oratoria of Quintilian (Trans. by H. E. Butler). William Heinemann, 1920.Google Scholar
Rozin, P., & Royzman, E. B.
(2001) Negativity bias, negativity dominance and contagion. Personality and Social Psychology Review, 5(4), 296–320. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shizgal, P.
(1999) On the neural computation of utility: Implications from studies of brain stimulation reward. In D. Kahneman, E. Diener, & N. Schwarz (Eds.), Wellbeing: The foundations of hedonic psychology (pp. 502–526). Russell Sage Foundation.Google Scholar
Shamay-Tsoory, S., Tomer, R., & Aharon-Peretz, J.
(2005) The neuroanatomical basis of understanding sarcasm and its relation to social cognition. Neuropsychology, 19, 288–300. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Smith, K. N., Cacioppo, J. T., Larsen, J. T., & Chartrand, T. L.
(2003) May i have your attention please: Electrocortical responses to positive and negative stimuli, Neuropsychologia, 41, 171–183. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sperber, D., & Wilson, D.
(1986) Relevance. Communication and cognition. Basil Blackwell.Google Scholar
Sperber, D., Clement, F., Heintz, C., Mascaro, O., Mercier, H., Origgi, G., & Wilson, D.
(2010) Epistemic vigilance. Mind and Language, 25(4), 359–393. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sperber, D., & Wilson, D.
(1981) Irony and the use-mention distinction. In P. Cole (Ed.), Radical Pragmatics (pp. 295–318). Academic Press.Google Scholar
Sulis, E., Hernández Farías, D. I., Rosso, P., Patti, V., & Ruffo, G.
(2016) Figurative messages and affect in twitter: Differences between #irony, #sarcasm and #not. Knowledge-Based Systems, 108, 132–143. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Taylor, S. E.
(1991) Asymmetrical effects of positive and negative events: The mobilization-minimization hypothesis. Psychological Bulletin, 110(1), 67–85. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tindale, C. W., & Gough, J.
(1987) The use of irony in argumentation. Philosophy & Rhetoric, 20(1), 1–17.Google Scholar
Thurstone, L. L.
(1931) Measurement of social attitudes. Journal of Abnormal and Social Psychology, 26, 249–269. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Toplak, M., & Katz, A. N.
(2000) On the uses of sarcastic irony. Journal of Pragmatics, 32, 1467–1488. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Trouche, E., Johansson, P., Hall, L. & Mercier, H.
(2016), The selective laziness of reasoning. Cognitive Science, 40: 2122–2136. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Uchiyama, H., Seki, A., Kageyama, H., Saito, D. N., Koeda, T., & Norihiro Sadato, K. O.
(2006) Neural substrates of sarcasm: A functional magnetic-resonance imaging study. Brain Research, 1124, 100–110. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Utsumi, A.
(2000) Verbal irony as implicit display of ironic environment: Distinguishing ironic utterances from nonirony. Journal of Pragmatics, 32, 1777–1806. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wakusawa, K., Sugiura, M., Sassa, Y., Jeong, H., Horie, K., Yokoyama, S. S. H., Tsuchiya, S., Inuma, K., & Kawashima, R.
(2007) Comprehension of implicit meanings in social situations involving irony: A functional MRI study. NeuroImage, 37, 1417–1426. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Walker, N.
(1990) Feminist alternatives: Irony and fantasy in the contemporary novels by women. University of Mississippi Press.Google Scholar
Walton, D.
(1998) The new dialectic: Conversational contexts of argument. University of Toronto Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Walton, D., & Krabbe, E.
(1995) Commitment in dialogue: Basic concepts of interpersonal reasoning. SUNY Press.Google Scholar
Warriner, A. B., Kuperman, V., & Brysbaert, M.
(2013) Norms of valence, arousal, and dominance for 13,915 English lemmas. Behavior research methods, 45, 1191–1207. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wason, P. C.
(1966) Reasoning. In B. M. Foss (Ed.), New horizons in psychology I (pp. 106–137). Penguin.Google Scholar
Wason, P. C., & Johnson-Laird, P. N.
(1972) Psychology of reasoning: Structure and content. Batsford.Google Scholar
Wilson, D.
(2013) Irony comprehension: A developmental perspective. Journal of Pragmatics, 59, 40–56. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wilson, D., & Sperber, D.
(1992) On verbal irony. Lingua, 87, 53–76. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wilson, D.
(2009) Irony and metarepresentation. UCL Working Papers in Linguistics, 21,183–226.Google Scholar
Winkielman, P., Schwarz, N., Fazendeiro, T., & Reber, R.
(2003) The hedonic marking of processing fluency: Implications for evaluative judgment. In J. Musch, & K. C. Klauer (Eds.), The psychology of evaluation: Affective processes in cognition and emotion (pp. 189–217). Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Winner, E., & Leekam, S. R.
(1991) Distinguishing irony from deception: Understanding the speaker’s second-order intention. British Journal of Developmental Psychology, 9, 257–270. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wright, J. C., & Dawson, V. L.
(1988) Person perception and the bounded rationality of social judgment. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 55, 780–794. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zajonc, R. B.
(1980) Feeling and thinking. Preferences need no inferences. American Psychologist, 35(2), 51–175. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Yus, F.
(2015) Contextual sources, mutually manifest assumptions and epistemic vigilance in ironic communication. Paper delivered at the 14th International Pragmatics Conference , Antwerp, Belgium.
(2016) Propositional attitude, affective attitude and irony comprehension. Pragmatics & Cognition, 23(1), 92–116. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zajonc, R. B.
(1984) On the primacy of affect. American Psychologist, 39(2), 117–123. CrossrefGoogle Scholar