Article published In:
Vol. 17:1 (2018) ► pp.3764
Bickel, Balthasar, Bernard Comrie, & Martin Haspelmath
(2008) The Leipzig Glossing Rules: Conventions for interlinear morpheme by morpheme glosses. [URL] (retrieved 18-10-2016).
Bressem, Jana & Cornelia Müller
(2014) The family of AWAY-gestures. In Cornelia Müller, Alan Cienki, Ellen Fricke, Silva H. Ladewig, David McNeill, & Jana Bressem (Eds.), Body – language – communication: An international handbook on multimodality in human interaction (Vol. 21, pp. 1592–1604). Berlin & Boston: De Gruyter Mouton.Google Scholar
Dasen, Pierre R., Nilima Changkakoti, Milena Abbiati, Shanta Niraula, Ramesh C. Mishra, & Harold Foy
(2009) Geocentric gestures as a research tool. In A. Gari & K. Mylonas (Eds.), Quod erat demonstrandum: From Herodotus’ ethnographic journeys to cross-cultural research (pp. 115–122). Athens: Pedio Books.Google Scholar
Debras, Camille
(2017) The shrug. Gesture, 16 (1), 1–34. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ekman, Paul & Wallace V. Friesen
(1969) The repertoire of nonverbal behaviour: Categories, origins, usage, and coding. Semiotica, 11, 49–98. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gawne, Lauren
(2009) Kagate (Nepal) (SUY1). Digital collection managed by PARADISEC. [Open Access] DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2013) Notes on the relationship between Yolmo and Kagate. Himalayan Linguistics, 12 (2), 1–27.Google Scholar
(2016) Questions and answers in Lamjung Yolmo. Journal of Pragmatics, 1011, 31–53. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2017) Syuba (Kagate), Language Contexts. Language Documentation and Description, 131, 65–93.Google Scholar
Grierson, George Abraham
(1909/1966) Linguistic survey of India (2nd ed.). Delhi: M. Banarsidass.Google Scholar
Höhlig, Monika
(1978) Speaker orientation in Syuwa (Kagate). In Joseph E. Grimes (Ed.), Papers on discourse (Vol. 501, pp. 19–24). Kathmandu: Summer Institute of Linguistics.Google Scholar
Höhlig, Monika & Anna Maria Hari
(1976) Kagate phonemic summary. Kathmandu: Summer Institute of Linguistics and Institute of Nepal and Asian Studies.Google Scholar
Hsieh, Jessica
(2012) The alignment of gestures and intonation in Pwo Karen. Unpublished Senior Essay. Yale University. [URL] (retrieved 03-11-2016).
Jehoul, Annelies, Geert Brône, & Kurt Feyaerts
(2017) The shrug as marker of obviousness. Linguistics Vanguard, 3 (s1). DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kendon, Adam
(1988) Sign languages of Aboriginal Australia: Cultural, semiotic and communicative perspectives. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(1995) Gestures as illocutionary and discourse structure markers in Southern Italian conversation. Journal of pragmatics, 231, 247–279. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2004) Gesture: Visible action as utterance. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mitchell, Jessica R. & Stephanie R. Eichentopf
(2013) Sociolinguistic survey of Kagate: Language vitality and community desires. Kathmandu: Central Department of Linguistics, Tribhuvan University, Nepal, and SIL International.Google Scholar
Morris, Desmond, Peter Collett, Peter Marsh, & Marie O’Shaughnessy
(1979) Gestures: Their origins and distribution. London: Jonathan Cape.Google Scholar
Pfau, Roland & Ulrike Zeshan
(2003) Wh-movement and wh-split in Indo-Pakistani Sign Language. Paper presented at SALA 23, Austin, Texas. October 10–12.
Seyfeddinipur, Mandana
(2004) Meta-discursive gestures from Iran: Some uses of the ‘Pistol Hand’. In Cornelia Müller & Roland Posner (Eds.), The semantics and pragmatics of everyday gestures (pp. 205–216). Berlin: Weidler Buchverlag.Google Scholar
Sloetjes, Han & Peter Wittenburg
(2008) Annotation by category – ELAN and ISO DCR. Proceedings of the 6th International Conference on Language Resources and Evaluation (LREC 2008).Google Scholar
Streeck, Jürgen
(2009) Gesturecraft: The manu-facture of meaning. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Vasishta, Madan, James C. Woodward, and Kirk L. Wilson
(1978) Sign language in India: Regional variation within the Deaf population. Indian Journal of Applied Linguistics, 4 (2), 66–74.Google Scholar
Woodward, James
(1993) The relationship of sign language varieties in India, Pakistan, and Nepal. Sign Language Studies, 78 (1), 15–22. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Zeshan, Ulrike
(2000) Sign language in Indo-Pakistan: A description of a signed language. Amsterdam & Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2003) Indo-Pakistani Sign Language grammar: a typological outline. Sign Language Studies, 3 (2), 157–212. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 9 other publications

Beaupoil-Hourdel, Pauline & Aliyah Morgenstern
2021. French and British children’s shrugs. Gesture 20:2  pp. 180 ff. DOI logo
Brookes, Heather & Olivier Le Guen
2019. Gesture studies and anthropological perspectives. Gesture 18:2-3  pp. 119 ff. DOI logo
Clift, Rebecca
2020. Stability and visibility in embodiment: The ‘Palm Up’ in interaction. Journal of Pragmatics 169  pp. 190 ff. DOI logo
Cooperrider, Kensy
2019. Universals and diversity in gesture. Gesture 18:2-3  pp. 209 ff. DOI logo
Cooperrider, Kensy, Natasha Abner & Susan Goldin-Meadow
2018. The Palm-Up Puzzle: Meanings and Origins of a Widespread Form in Gesture and Sign. Frontiers in Communication 3 DOI logo
Gawne, Lauren
2021. ‘Away’ gestures associated with negative expressions in narrative discourse in Syuba (Kagate, Nepal) speakers. Semiotica 2021:239  pp. 37 ff. DOI logo
Gawne, Lauren, Chelsea Krajcik, Helene N. Andreassen, Andrea L. Berez-Kroeker & Barbara F. Kelly
2019. Data transparency and citation in the journal Gesture . Gesture 18:1  pp. 83 ff. DOI logo
Lopez-Ozieblo, Renia
2020. Proposing a revised functional classification of pragmatic gestures. Lingua 247  pp. 102870 ff. DOI logo
Rice, Alexander
2022. A recurring absence gesture in Northern Pastaza Kichwa. Gesture 21:1  pp. 28 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 30 april 2024. 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.