Article published in:
Gesture
Vol. 18:1 (2019) ► pp. 130
References
Alač, Morana & Edwin Hutchins
(2004) I see what you are saying: Action as cognition in fMRI brain mapping practice. Journal of cognition and culture, 4 (3), 629–661. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Alibali, Martha W., Miriam Bassok, Karen Olseth Solomon, Sharon E. Syc, & Susan Goldin-Meadow
(1999) Illuminating mental representations through speech and gesture. Psychological Science, 10 (4), 327–333. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Alibali, Martha W. & Susan Goldin-Meadow
(1993) Gesture-speech mismatch and mechanisms of learning: What the hands reveal about a child’s state of mind. Cognitive Psychology, 251, 468–523. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ardito, Rita B. & Daniela Rabellino
(2011) Therapeutic alliance and outcome of psychotherapy: historical excursus, measurements, and prospects for research. Frontiers in Psychology, 21, 270. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Arnold, Lynnette
(2012) Dialogic embodied action: Using gesture to organize sequence and participation in instructional interaction. Research on Language & Social Interaction, 45 (3), 269–296. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bordin, Edward S.
(1979) The generalizability of the psychoanalytic concept of the working alliance. Psychotherapy: Theory, Research & Practice, 16 (3), 252–260. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bressem, Jana, Silva H. Ladewig, & Cornelia Müller
(2018) Ways of expressing action in multimodal narrations – the semiotic complexity of character viewpoint depictions. In Erika Hübl & Markus Steinbach (Eds.), Linguistic foundations of narration in spoken and sign languages (pp. 223–250). Amsterdam & Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Couper-Kuhlen, Elizabeth
(1999) Coherent voicing: On prosody in conversational reported speech. In Wolfram Bublitz, Uta Lenk, & Eija Ventola (Eds.), Coherence in spoken and written discourse (pp. 11–32). Amsterdam & Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Craig, Arthur D.
(2002) How do you feel? Interoception: the sense of the physiological condition of the body. Nature Reviews Neuroscience, 3 (8), 655–666. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cuffari, Elena & Jürgen Streeck
(2017) Taking the world by hand. In Christian Meyer, Jürgen Streeck, & J. Scott Jordan (Eds.), Intercorporeality: Emerging socialities in interaction (pp. 173–202). New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Du Bois, John W.
(2014) Towards a dialogic syntax. Cognitive Linguistics, 25 (3), 359–410. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ekman, Paul, & Wallace V. Friesen
(1969) The repertoire of nonverbal behavior: Categories, origins, usage, and coding. Semiotica, 1(1), 49–98. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Galbusera, Laura, Michael T. Finn, & Thomas Fuchs
(2016) Interactional synchrony and negative symptoms: An outcome study of body-oriented psychotherapy for schizophrenia. Psychotherapy Research, 28 (3), 457–469. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Garfinkel, Sarah N., Anil K. Seth, Adam B. Barrett, Keisuke Suzuki, & Hugo D. Critchley
(2015) Knowing your own heart: distinguishing interoceptive accuracy from interoceptive awareness. Biological Psychology, 1041, 65–74. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Geller, Shari M. & Stephen W. Porges
(2014) Therapeutic presence: Neurophysiological mechanisms mediating feeling safe in therapeutic relationships. Journal of Psychotherapy Integration, 24 (3), 178–192. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gibson, James J.
(1962) Observations on active touch. Psychological Review, 69 (6), 477–491. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, Charles
(1994) Professional Vision. American Anthropologist, 96(3), 606–633. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2000a) Action and embodiment within situated human interaction. Journal of Pragmatics, 32 (10), 1489–1522. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2000b) Practices of color classification. Mind, Culture, and Activity, 7 (1/2), 19–36. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2003) Pointing as situated practice. In Sotaro Kita (Ed.), Pointing: Where language, culture and cognition meet (pp. 217–241). Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
(2011) Contextures of action. In Jürgen Streeck, Charles Goodwin, & Curtis LeBaron (Eds.), Embodied interaction. Language and body in the material world (pp. 182–193). New York: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(2013) The co-operative, transformative organization of human action and knowledge. Journal of Pragmatics, 46 (1), 8–23. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2017) Why multimodality? Why co-operative action? Paper presented at the 3rd Multimodality Day, Copenhagen. Crossref
(2018) Co-operative action. New York: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Goodwin, Marjorie Harness & Asta Cekaite
(2018) Embodied family choreography: Practices of control, care, and mundane creativity. London: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Günthner, Susanne
(1999) Polyphony and the ‘layering of voices’ in reported dialogues: An analysis of the use of prosodic devices in everyday reported speech. Journal of Pragmatics, 31 (5), 685–708. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heath, Christian, Jon Hindmarsh, & Paul Luff
(2010) Video in qualitative research. London: Sage Publications.Google Scholar
Hollan, James, Edwin Hutchins, & David Kirsh
(2000) Distributed cognition: toward a new foundation for human-computer interaction research. ACM Transactions on Computer-Human Interaction (TOCHI), 7 (2), 174–196. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Holt, Elizabeth
(1996) Reporting on talk: The use of direct reported speech in conversation. Research on Language and Social nteraction, 29 (3), 219–245. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hutchins, Edwin
(1995a) Cognition in the wild. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
(1995b) How a cockpit remembers its speeds. Cognitive Science, 19 (3), 265–288. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2010) Cognitive ecology. Topics in Cognitive Science, 2 (4), 705–715. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2014) The cultural ecosystem of human cognition. Philosophical Psychology, 27 (1), 34–49. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ingold, Tim
(2013) Making: Anthropology, archaeology, art and architecture. London: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jamalian, Azadeh, Valeria Giardino, & Barbara Tversky
(2013) Gestures for thinking. Proceedings of the Cognitive Science Society Meeting (pp. 645–650).Google Scholar
Kendon, Adam
(2004) Gesture: Visible action as utterance: Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Koschmann, Timothy & Curtis LeBaron
(2002) Learner articulation as interactional achievement: Studying the conversation of gesture. Cognition and Instruction, 20 (2), 249–282. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lerner, Gene H.
(2002) Turn-sharing. In Celia E. Ford, Barbara A. Fox, Sandra A. Thompson (Eds.), The language of turn and sequence (pp. 225–256). New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Linell, Per
(2007) Dialogicality in languages, minds and brains: is there a convergence between dialogism and neuro-biology? Language Sciences, 29 (5), 605–620. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2009) Rethinking language, mind, and world dialogically. Charlotte, NC: IAP, Information Age Publ.Google Scholar
(2014) Interactivities, intersubjectivities and language: On dialogism and phenomenology. Language and Dialogue, 4 (2), 165–193. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Linell, Per & Ivana Marková
(2013) Dialogical approaches to trust in communication. Charlotte, NC: IAP, Information Age Publ.Google Scholar
McNeill, David
(1992) Hand and mind. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
(2008) Gesture and thought. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
McNeill, David & Elena T. Levy
(1993) Cohesion and gesture. Discourse Processes, 16 (4), 363–386. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McQuown, Norman A.
(1971) The natural history of an interview: Foreword, Chapters 1–5. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Library.Google Scholar
Meyer, Christian, Jürgen Streeck, & J. Scott Jordan
(2017) Intercorporeality: Emerging socialities in interaction: New York: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Müller, Cornelia
(2004) Forms and uses of the Palm Up Open Hand: A case of a gesture family. In Cornelia Müller & Roland Posner (Eds.), The semantics and pragmatics of everyday gestures (pp. 233–256). Berlin: Weidler.Google Scholar
(2017) How recurrent gestures mean. Gesture, 16 (2), 277–304. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Müller, Cornelia, Jana Bressem, & Silva H. Ladewig
(2013) Towards a grammar of gestures: A form-based view. In Cornelia Müller, Alan Cienki, Ellen Fricke, Silva Ladewig, David McNeill, Sedinha Teßendorf (Eds.), Body – language – communication: An international handbook on multimodality in human interaction (Volume 11, pp. 707–733). Berlin & Boston: De Gruyter Mouton.Google Scholar
Napier, John
(1993) Hands. Revised by Russell H. Tuttle. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.Google Scholar
Norris, Sigrid
(2004) Analyzing multimodal interaction: A methodological framework. London: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pedersen, Sarah Bro
(2015) The cognitive ecology of human errors in emergency medicine: An interactivity-based approach. PhD Dissertation, University of Southern Denmark.Google Scholar
Philipsen, Johanne S.
(2017) Creative synergies: On how ideas grow in interaction. Aarhus University, Aarhus University Press.Google Scholar
Philipsen, Johanne S. & Lasse V. Jensen
(2018) ”How do signs come to mean?” Reflections on the Goodwinian interactional approach to empirical investigations of the human semiotic ecology. In Donald Favareau (Ed.), Co-operative engagements in intertwined semiosis: Essays in honour of Charles Goodwin (pp. 355–358). Tartu: University of Tartu Press.Google Scholar
Philipsen, Johanne S. & Kristian Tylén
Submitted). Gestural diagram exploration in collaborative creativity.
Prior, Paul, Julie Hengst, Kevin Roozen, & Jody Shipka
(2006) ‘I’ll be the sun’: From reported speech to semiotic remediation practices. Text & Talk, 26 (6), 733–766. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ramseyer, Fabian, & Wolfgang Tschacher
(2011) Nonverbal synchrony in psychotherapy: coordinated body movement reflects relationship quality and outcome. Journal of Consulting and Clinical psychology, 79 (3), 284–295. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2016) Movement coordination in psychotherapy: Synchrony of hand movements is associated with session outcome. A single-case study. Nonlinear Dynamics, Psychology, and Life Sciences, 20 (2), 145–166.Google Scholar
Safran, Jeremy, J. Christopher Muran, Anthony Demaria, Catherine Boutwell, Catherine Eubanks-Carter, & Arnold Winston
(2014) Investigating the impact of alliance-focused training on interpersonal process and therapists’ capacity for experiential reflection. Psychotherapy Research, 24 (3), 269–285. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Salgado, João
(2014) Searching for trust in psychotherapy: The developmental dynamics of trust within a dialogical perspective. In Per Linell & Ivana Marková (Eds.), Dialogical approaches to trust in communication (pp. 101–124). Charlotte, NC: IAP, Information Age Publ.Google Scholar
Scheflen, Albert E.
(1964) The significance of posture in communication systems. Psychiatry, 27 (4), 316–331. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1973) How behavior means. New York: Gordon and Breach.Google Scholar
Seth, Anil K.
(2013) Interoceptive inference, emotion, and the embodied self. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 17 (11), 565–573. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Steffensen, Sune V.
(2013) Human interactivity: problem-solving, solution-probing and verbal patterns in the wild. In Stephen J. Cowley & Frédéric Vallée-Tourangeau (Eds.), Cognition beyond the brain. (pp. 195–221). London: Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Steffensen, Sune V., Frédéric Vallée-Tourangeau, & Gaëlle Vallée-Tourangeau
(2016) Cognitive events in a problem-solving task: a qualitative method for investigating interactivity in the 17 Animals problem. Journal of Cognitive Psychology, 28 (1), 79–105. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Streeck, Jürgen
(2009) Gesturecraft: The manu-facture of meaning. Amsterdam & Philadelphia: John Benjamins Publishing Company. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2013) Interaction and the living body. Journal of Pragmatics, 46 (1), 69–90. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Streeck, Jürgen, Charles Goodwin, & Curtis LeBaron
(2011) Embodied interaction: Language and body in the material world. New York: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Trasmundi, Sarah Bro & Per Linell
(2017) Insights and their emergence in everyday practices. Pragmatics & Cognition, 24 (1), 62–90. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tversky, Barbara
(2011) Visualizing thought. Topics in Cognitive Science, 3 (3), 499–535. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tylén, Kristian, Riccardo Fusaroli, Johanne S. Bjørndahl, Johanna Raczaszek-Leonardi, Svend Østergaard, & Frederik Stjernfelt
(2014) Diagrammatic reasoning: Abstraction, interaction, and insight. Pragmatics & Cognition, 22 (2), 264–283. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vallée-Tourangeau, Frédéric
(2014) Insight, interactivity and materiality. Pragmatics & Cognition, 22 (1), 27–44. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vallée-Tourangeau, Frédéric & Andrea Krüsi Penney
(2005) The impact of external representation in a rule discovery task. European Journal of Cognitive Psychology, 17 (6), 820–834. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Varela, Francisco J., Elanor Rosch, & Evan Thompson
(1993) The embodied mind. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Wittenburg, Peter, Hennie Brugman, Albert Russel, Alex Klassmann, & Han Sloetjes
(2006) ELAN: a professional framework for multimodality research. Paper presented at the 5th International Conference on Language Resources and Evaluation (LREC 2006).
Cited by

Cited by 1 other publications

Trasmundi, Sarah Bro, Lydia Kokkola, Theresa Schilhab & Anne Mangen
2021. A distributed perspective on reading: implications for education. Language Sciences 84  pp. 101367 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 09 april 2022. 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.