Article published in:
Gesture
Vol. 16:2 (2017) ► pp. 157175
References

References

Austin, Gilbert
(1966) Chironomia, or a treatise on rhetorical delivery. Edited by Mary Margaret Robb & Lester Thonssen. Carbondale & Edwardsville: Southern Illinois University Press (originally published 1806, London: Bulmer).Google Scholar
Austin, John L.
(1962) How to do things with words. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Bavelas, Janet Beavin, Nicole Chovil, Douglas A. Lawrie, & Allan Wade
(1992) Interactive gestures. Discourse Processes, 15, 469–489. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Birdwhistell, Ray L.
(1970) Kinesics and context: Essays in body motion communication. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.Google Scholar
Condon, William S. & Richard D. Ogston
(1966), Sound film analysis of normal and pathological behavior patterns, Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease, 143, 338–347. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1967) A segmentation of behavior, Journal of Psychiatric Research, 5, 221–235. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Conley, Thomas M.
(1990) Rhetoric in the European tradition. Chicago & London: The University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Dutsch, Dorata
(2002) Towards a grammar of gesture: A comparison between the type of hand movements of the orator and the actor in Quintilian’s Institutio Oratoria 11.3.85–184. Gesture, 2, 259–281. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Efron, David
(1941) Gesture and environment. New York: King’s Crown Press.Google Scholar
(1972) Gesture, race, and culture: A tentative study of some of the spatio-temporal and “linguistic” aspects of gestural behavior of Eastern Jews and Southern Italians in New York City, living under similar as well as different environmental conditions. The Hague: Mouton.Google Scholar
Ekman, Paul & Wallace Friesen
(1969) The repertoire of nonverbal behavior: Categories, origins, usage and coding. Semiotica, 1, 49–98. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Freedman, Norbert
(1977) Hands, words and mind: On the structuralization of body movements during discourse and the capacity for verbal representation. In Norbert Freedman & Stanley Grand (Eds.), Communicative structures and psychic structures: A psychoanalytic approach (pp. 109–132). New York & London: Plenum Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Freud, Sigmund
(1954) The psychopathology of everyday life. Translated by A. A. Brill. London: Ernest Benn Limited.Google Scholar
Harrison, Simon
(2010) Evidence for node and scope of negation in co-verbal gesture, Gesture, 10 (1), 29–51. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kendon, Adam
(1972a) Some relationships between body motion and speech. An analysis of an example. In Aaron Siegman & Benjamin Pope (Eds.), Studies in dyadic communication (pp. 177–210). Elmsford, NY: Pergamon Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1972b) A review of ‘Kinesics and context’ by R. L. Birdwhistell. American Journal of Psychology, 85, 441–455. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
[ p. 174 ]
(1980) Gesticulation and speech: Two aspects of the process of utterance. In Mary Ritchie Key (Ed.), Nonverbal communication and language (pp. 207–227). The Hague: Mouton and Co.Google Scholar
(1995) Gestures as illocutionary and discourse structure markers in Southern Italian conversation. Journal of Pragmatics, 23, 247–279. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2002) Some uses of the head shake. Gesture, 2 (2), 147–182. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2004) Gesture: Visible action as utterance. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kendon, Adam & Stuart J. Sigman
(1996) Ray L. Birdwhistell (1918–1994), Semiotica, 112 (3/4), 231–61.Google Scholar
Kendon, Adam & Laura Versante
(2003) Pointing by hand in ‘Neapolitan’. In Sotaro Kita, (Ed.), Pointing: Where language, culture and cognition meet (pp. 109–137). Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Knowlson, James R.
(1965) The idea of gesture as a universal language in the 17th and 18th centuries. Journal of the History of Ideas, 26, 495–508. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Leeds-Hurwitz, Wendy
(1987) The social history of the Natural history of an interview: a multidisciplinary investigation of social communication. Research on Language and Social Interaction, 20, 1–51. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lempert, Michael
(2011) Barak Obama, being sharp: Indexical order in the pragmatics of precision-grip gesture. Gesture, 11, 241–270. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McNeill, David
(1979) The conceptual basis of language. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
(1985) So you think gestures are nonverbal? Psychological Review, 92, 350–371. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1992) Hand and mind. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google 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 Buchverlag.Google Scholar
Nerlich, Brigitte & David D. Clarke
(1996) Language, action and context: The early history of pragmatics in Europe and America, 1780–1930. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Neumann, Ragnhild
(2004) The conventionalization of the Ring Gesture in German discourse. In Cornelia Müller & Roland Posner (Eds.), The semantics and pragmatics of everyday gestures (pp. 217–224). Berlin: Weidler Buchverlag.Google Scholar
Quintilianus, Marcus Fabius
(1922) The Instituto Oratoria. With an English translation by H. E. Butler (Volume IV). London & New York: William Heinemann & G. P. Putnam’s and Sons.Google Scholar
Rée, Jonathan
(1999) I see a voice. New York: Metropolitan Books Henry Holt and Co.Google Scholar
Rosenfeld, Sophia
(2001) A revolution in language: The problem of signs in late eighteenth century France. Stanford: Stanford University Press.Google Scholar
Searle, John
(1969) Speech acts: An essay in the philosophy of language. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
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
Streeck, Jürgen
(2009) Gesturecraft: The manu-facturing of meaning. Amsterdam & Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
[ p. 175 ]
Streeck, Jürgen & Ulrike Hartege
(1992) Previews: Gestures at the transition place. In Peter Auer & Aldo di Luzio (Eds.), The contextualization of language (pp. 135–157). Amsterdam & Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Webb, Rebecca
(1996) Linguistic features of metaphoric gestures. Doctoral dissertation. Rochester, NY: University of Rochester.Google Scholar
(1998), The lexicon and componentiality of American metaphoric gestures. In Serge Santi (Ed.), Oralité et gestualité: communication multimodale, interaction (pp. 387–391). Paris: L’Harmattan.Google Scholar
West, La Mont, Jr.
(1960) The sign language: An analysis (2 volumes). PhD dissertation. Bloominton, IN: Indiana University.Google Scholar
Wundt, Wilhelm
(1973), The language of gestures. Edited by Thomas A. Sebeok, translated by J. S. Thayer, C. M. Greenleaf, and M. D. Silberman. The Hague: Mouton (Translation of Wilhelm Wundt (1921) Chapter 2 of Volume 1, Part 1 of Völkerpsychologie: Eine Untersuchung der Entwicklungsgesetze von Sprache, Mythus und Sitte. Stuttgart: Alfred Kröner Verlag). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 25 other publications

Billot-Vasquez, Kiana, Zhongwen Lian, Yukari Hirata & Spencer D. Kelly
2020. Emblem Gestures Improve Perception and Evaluation of Non-native Speech. Frontiers in Psychology 11 Crossref logo
Blomsma, Pieter A., Guido M. Linders, Julija Vaitonyte & Max M. Louwerse
2020.  In Proceedings of the 20th ACM International Conference on Intelligent Virtual Agents,  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Borràs-Comes, Joan, Evangelia Kiagia & Pilar Prieto
2019. Epistemic intonation and epistemic gesture are mutually co-expressive: Empirical results from two intonation-gesture matching tasks. Journal of Pragmatics 150  pp. 39 ff. Crossref logo
Bye, Patrik
2020. Expressive Sibilant Retraction in North Norwegian: morpheme or ‘spoken gesture’?. Glossa: a journal of general linguistics 5:1 Crossref logo
Cirillo, Letizia
2019. The pragmatics of air quotes in English academic presentations. Journal of Pragmatics 142  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Clarke, Jean S., Nicholas Llewellyn, Joep Cornelissen & Rowena Viney
2021. Gesture Analysis and Organizational Research: The Development and Application of a Protocol for Naturalistic Settings. Organizational Research Methods 24:1  pp. 140 ff. Crossref logo
Cornips, Leonie
2019. The final frontier. Linguistics in the Netherlands 36  pp. 13 ff. Crossref logo
Ferrara, Lindsay
2020. Some interactional functions of finger pointing in signed language conversations. Glossa: a journal of general linguistics 5:1 Crossref logo
Gawne, Lauren & Kristine A. Hildebrandt
2020. Reported speech in earthquake narratives from six Tibeto-Burman languages. Studies in Language 44:2  pp. 461 ff. Crossref logo
Graziano, Maria, Elena Nicoladis & Paula Marentette
2020. How Referential Gestures Align With Speech: Evidence From Monolingual and Bilingual Speakers. Language Learning 70:1  pp. 266 ff. Crossref logo
Lin, Yen-Liang
2020. A helping hand for thinking and speaking: Effects of gesturing and task planning on second language narrative discourse. System 91  pp. 102243 ff. Crossref logo
Lopez-Ozieblo, Renia
2018. Can gestures help clarify the meaning of the Spanish marker ‘se’?. Lingua 208  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Lopez-Ozieblo, Renia
2020. Proposing a revised functional classification of pragmatic gestures. Lingua 247  pp. 102870 ff. Crossref logo
Matoesian, Gregory & Kristin Enola Gilbert
2018.  In Multimodal Conduct in the Law, Crossref logo
Minto-García, Aline, Elda A. Alva Canto & Natalia Arias-Trejo
2020. Mothers’ Use of Gestures and their Relationship to Children’s Lexical Production. Psychology of Language and Communication 24:1  pp. 175 ff. Crossref logo
Mittelberg, Irene
2017. Embodied frames and scenes. Gesture 16:2  pp. 203 ff. Crossref logo
Mlakar, Izidor, Zdravko Kačič, Matej Borko, Aleksandra Zögling & Matej Rojc
2019.  In Applied Physics, System Science and Computers III [Lecture Notes in Electrical Engineering, 574 ],  pp. 105 ff. Crossref logo
Olinger, Andrea R.
2020. Visual Embodied Actions in Interview-Based Writing Research: A Methodological Argument for Video. Written Communication 37:2  pp. 167 ff. Crossref logo
Streeck, Jürgen
2020.  In Handbook of Pragmatics [Handbook of Pragmatics, ],  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Trujillo, James, Asli Özyürek, Judith Holler & Linda Drijvers
2021. Speakers exhibit a multimodal Lombard effect in noise. Scientific Reports 11:1 Crossref logo
Vilà-Giménez, Ingrid & Pilar Prieto
2021. The Value of Non-Referential Gestures: A Systematic Review of Their Cognitive and Linguistic Effects in Children’s Language Development. Children 8:2  pp. 148 ff. Crossref logo
Vilà‐Giménez, Ingrid, Natalie Dowling, Ö. Ece Demir‐Lira, Pilar Prieto & Susan Goldin‐Meadow
2021. The Predictive Value of Non‐Referential Beat Gestures: Early Use in Parent–Child Interactions Predicts Narrative Abilities at 5 Years of Age. Child Development Crossref logo
Vilà‐Giménez, Ingrid & Pilar Prieto
2020. Encouraging kids to beat: Children's beat gesture production boosts their narrative performance. Developmental Science 23:6 Crossref logo
Wang, Zhe & Zhanhao Jiang
2020. Asking, answering and assessing with hands: how co-speech hand gestures contribute to question-initiated interactions in Chinese kindergarten classroom. European Early Childhood Education Research Journal 28:6  pp. 823 ff. Crossref logo
Wehling, Elisabeth
2017. Discourse management gestures. Gesture 16:2  pp. 245 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 26 august 2021. 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.