Article published In:
Gesture
Vol. 16:2 (2017) ► pp.176202
References (76)
Alibali, Martha W., Dana C. Heath, & Heather J. Myers
(2001) Effects of visibility between speaker and listener on gesture production: Some gestures are meant to be seen. Journal of Memory and Language, 441, 169–188. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Alibali, Martha W.
(2005) Gesture in spatial cognition: Expressing, communicating, and thinking about spatial information. Spatial Cognition & Computation, 5 (4), 307–331. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bangerter, Adrian
(2004) Using pointing and describing to achieve joint focus of attention in dialogue. Psychological Science, 151, 415–419. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bangerter, Adrian & Eric Chevalley
(2007) Pointing and describing in referential communication: When are pointing gestures used to communicate? In Sluis van der Ielka, Mariët Theune, Ehud Reiter, & Emiel Krahmer (Eds.), CTIT Proceedings of the Workshop on Multimodal Output Generation (MOG), 25–26 January 2007, Aberdeen, Scotland (pp. 17–28). Enschede, The Netherlands: Universiteit Twente.Google Scholar
Bavelas, Janet B.
(1994) Gestures as part of speech: Methodological implications. Research on Language and Social Interaction, 27 (3), 201–221. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bavelas, Janet B., Jennifer Gerwing, Chantelle Sutton, & Danielle Prevost
(2008) Gesturing on the telephone: Independent effects of dialogue and visibility. Journal of Memory and Language, 58 (2), 495–520. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bavelas, Janet B. & Jennifer Gerwing
(2011) Dyadic evidence for grounding with abstract deictic gestures. In Gale Stam & Mika Ishino (Eds.), Integrating gestures (pp. 49–60). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Brentari, Diane, Marie Coppola, Laura Mazzoni, & Susan Goldin-Meadow
(2012) When does a system become phonological? Handshape production in gesturers, signers, and homesigners. Natural Language and Linguistic Theory, 301, 1–31. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Brookes, Heather
(2004) A repertoire of South African quotable gestures. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 14 (2), 186–224. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Brooks, Neon, David Barner, Michael Frank, & Susan Goldin-Meadow
2017). The role of gesture in supporting mental representations: The case of mental abacus arithmetic. Cognitive Science. DOI logo.
Butterworth, George & Shoji Itakura
(2000) How the eyes, head and hand serve definite reference. British Journal of Developmental Psychology, 181, 25–50. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Carlson, Richard A., Mario N. Avraamides, Melanie Cary, & Stephen Strasberg
(2007) What do the hands externalize in simple arithmetic? Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 33 (4), 747–56.Google Scholar
Chu, Mingyuan & Sotaro Kita
(2008) Spontaneous gestures during mental rotation tasks: insights into the microdevelopment of the motor strategy. Journal of Experimental Psychology. General, 137 (4), 706–23. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Chu, Mingyuan, & Sotaro Kita
(2011) The nature of gestures’ beneficial role in spatial problem solving. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 140 (1), 102–16. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Chu, Mingyuan, Antje Meyer, Lucy Foulkes, & Sotaro Kita
(2013) Individual differences in frequency and saliency of speech-accompanying gestures: The role of cognitive abilities and empathy. Journal of Experimental Psychology. General, 143 (2), 694–709. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Clark, Herbert H.
(1996) Using language. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cooperrider, Kensy
(2011) Reference in action: Links between pointing and language. Doctoral dissertation, University of California – San Diego.Google Scholar
(2014) Body-directed gestures: Pointing to the self and beyond. Journal of Pragmatics, 711, 1–16. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
de Ruiter, Jan-Peter & David P. Wilkins
(1998) The synchronization of gesture and speech in Dutch and Arrernte (an Australian Aboriginal language): A cross-cultural comparison. In Serge Santi (Ed.), Oralité et gestualité (pp. 603–607). Paris: Harmattan.Google Scholar
de Ruiter, Jan-Peter, Adrian Bangerter, & Paula Dings
(2012) The interplay between gesture and speech in the production of referring expressions: Investigating the tradeoff hypothesis. Topics in Cognitive Science, 4 (2), 232–248. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Diessel, Holger
(1999) Demonstratives: Form, function, and grammaticalization. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2006) Demonstratives, joint attention, and the emergence of grammar. Cognitive Linguistics, 17 (4), 463–489. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dixon, Robert M. W.
(2003) Demonstratives: A cross-linguistic typology. Studies in Language, 27 (1), 61–112. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ekman, Paul & Wallace V. Friesen
(1969) The repertoire of nonverbal behavior: Categories, origins, usage, and coding. Semiotica, 1 (1), 49–98.Google Scholar
Emmorey, Karen
(2002) Language, cognition, and the brain: Insights from sign language research. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Emmorey, Karen & Shannon Casey
(2001) Gesture, thought and spatial language. Gesture, 1 (1), 35–50. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Emmorey, Karen, Robin Thompson, & Rachael Colvin
(2009) Eye gaze during comprehension of American Sign Language by native and beginning signers. Journal of Deaf Studies and Deaf Education, 141, 237–243. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Enfield, Nicholas J.
(2004) On linear segmentation and combinatorics in co-speech gesture: A symmetry-dominance construction in Lao fish trap descriptions. Semiotica, 1491, 57–123. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2009) The anatomy of meaning: Speech, gesture, and composite utterances. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Enfield, Nicholas J., Sotaro Kita, & Jan-Peter de Ruiter
(2007) Primary and secondary pragmatic functions of pointing gestures. Journal of Pragmatics, 39 (10), 1722–1741. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Engle, Randi
(2000) Toward a theory of multimodal communication: Combining speech, gestures, diagrams, and demonstrations in instructional explanations. Doctoral dissertation, Stanford University.Google Scholar
Floyd, Simeon
(2016) Modally hybrid grammar? Celestial pointing for time-of-day reference in Nheengatú. Language, 92 (1), 31–64. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fontana, Sabina
(2008) Mouth actions as gesture in sign language. Gesture, 8 (1), 104–123. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Forrester, Gillian S. & Alina Rodriguez
(2015) Slip of the tongue: Implications for evolution and language development. Cognition, 1411, 103–111. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Garber, Paul, & Susan Goldin-Meadow
(2002) Gesture offers insight into problem-solving in adults and children. Cognitive Science, 261, 817–831. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Galati, Alexia & Susan E. Brennan
(2014) Speakers adapt gestures to addressees’ knowledge: implications for models of co-speech gesture. Language and Cognitive Processes, 29 (4), 435–451.Google Scholar
Gentilucci, Maurizio, Francesca Benuzzi, Massimo Gangitano, & Silvia Grimaldi
(2001) Grasp with hand and mouth: A kinematic study on healthy subjects. Journal of Neurophysiology, 861, 1685–1699. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gerwing, Jennifer, & Janet B. Bavelas
(2004) Linguistic influences on gesture’s form. Gesture, 4 (2), 157–195. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goldin-Meadow, Susan
(2003) Hearing gesture: How our hands help us think. Cambridge, MA: Belknap.Google Scholar
Goldin-Meadow, Susan & Martha W. Alibali
(2013) Gesture’s role in speaking, learning, and creating language. Annual Review of Psychology, 641, 257–283. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, Charles
(1986) Gesture as a resource for the organization of mutual orientation. Semiotica, 62 (1/2), 29–49.Google Scholar
(1994) Professional vision. American Anthropologist, 96 (3), 606–633. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Guérin, Valérie
(2015) Demonstrative verbs: A typology of verbal manner deixis. Linguistic Typology, 19 (2), 141–199. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gullberg, Marianne, & Kenneth Holmqvist
Gullberg, Marianne & Sotaro Kita
(2009) Attention to speech-accompanying gestures: Eye movements and information uptake. Journal of Nonverbal Behavior, 33 (4), 251–277. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Haviland, John B.
(2004) Gesture. In Alessandro Duranti (Ed.), A Companion to Linguistic Anthropology (pp. 197–221). Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Hostetter, Autumn B.
(2014) Action attenuates the effect of visibility on gesture rates. Cognitive Science, 38 (7), 1468–1481. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hostetter, Autumn B. & Martha W. Alibali
(2008) Visible embodiment: Gestures as simulated action. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 15 (3), 495–514. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Iverson, Jana M. & Susan Goldin-Meadow
(1998) Why people gesture when they speak. Nature, 396 (6708), 228. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Iverson, Jana M. & Esther Thelen
(1999) Hand, mouth, and brain: The dynamic emergence of speech and gesture. In Rafael Núñez & Walter J. Freeman (Eds.), Reclaiming cognition: The primacy of action, intention and emotion (pp. 19–40). Thorverton: Imprint Academic.Google Scholar
Kendon, Adam
(1988) How gestures can become like words. In Fernando Poyatos (Ed.), Cross-cultural perspectives in nonverbal communication (pp. 131–141). Toronto: Hogrefe.Google Scholar
(1990) On some human greetings. In Adam Kendon, Conducting interaction: Patterns of behavior in focused encounters (pp. 153–207). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(1995) Gestures as illocutionary and discourse structure markers in Southern Italian conversation. Journal of Pragmatics, 23 (3), 247–279. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2004) Gesture: Visible action as utterance. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kita, Sotaro & James Essegbey
Le Guen, Olivier
(2011) Speech and gesture in spatial language and cognition among the Yucatec Mayas. Cognitive Science, 351, 905–938. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McComsey, Melanie, Kensy Cooperrider, & Tyler Marghetis
(2016, January). Sources of within-population variability in spatial communication and reasoning: Evidence from Juchitán, Mexico. Presented at the Annual Meeting of the Linguistic Society of America, Washington, DC.
McNeill, David
(1985) So you think gestures are nonverbal? Psychological Review, 92 (3), 350–371. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1992) Hand and mind: What gestures reveal about thought. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
(2000) Introduction. In David McNeill (Ed.), Language and gesture (pp. 1–10). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2005) Gesture and thought. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McNeill, David, Justine Cassell, & Elena T. Levy
(1993) Abstract deixis. Semiotica, 95 (1/2), 5–20.Google Scholar
McNeill, David
(2014) Gesture – speech unity: Phylogenesis, ontogenesis, and microgenesis. Language, Interaction and Acquisition, 5 (2), 137–184. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Meissner, Martin & Stuart B. Philpott
(1975) The sign language of sawmill workers in British Columbia. Sign Language Studies, 9 (1), 291–308. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Oben, Bert, & Geert Brône
(2015) What you see is what you do. On the relationship between gaze and gesture in multimodal alignment. Language and Cognition, 71, 546–562. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rimé, Bernard, & Loris Schiaratura
(1991) Gesture and speech. In Robert S. Feldman (Ed.), Fundamentals of nonverbal behavior (pp. 239–281). New York: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Sandler, Wendy
(2009) Symbiotic symbolization by hand and mouth in sign language. Semiotica, 2009 (174), 241–275. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sidnell, Jack
(2005) Gesture in the pursuit and display of recognition: A Caribbean case study. Semiotica, 2005 (156), 55–87. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Slama-Cazacu, Tatiana
(1976) Nonverbal components in message sequence: “Mixed syntax”. In William C. McCormack & Stephen A. Wurm (Eds.), Language and man: Anthropological issues (pp. 217–227). The Hague: Mouton.Google Scholar
Slonimska, Anita, Aslı Özyürek, & Emanuela Campisi
(2015) Ostensive signals: markers of communicative relevance of gesture during multimodal demonstrations to adults and children. In Gaëlle Ferré & Mark Tutton (Eds.), Proceedings of the 4th GESPIN Conference (pp. 217–222). Nantes: Université de Nantes.Google Scholar
Snow, Charles Percy
(1959) The two cultures and the scientific revolution. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Streeck, Jürgen
(1993) Gesture as communication I: Its coordination with gaze and speech. Communication Monographs, 601, 275–299. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2009) Gesturecraft: The manu-facture of meaning. Amsterdam & Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tuite, Kevin
(1993) The production of gesture. Semiotica, 93 (1/2), 83–105.Google Scholar
Wharton, Tim
(2009) Pragmatics and non-verbal communication. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by (22)

Cited by 22 other publications

Cuffari, Elena Clare
2024. Gesture and Intersubjectivity. In The Cambridge Handbook of Gesture Studies,  pp. 599 ff. DOI logo
Gawne, Lauren & Kensy Cooperrider
2024. Emblems: Meaning at the interface of language and gesture. Glossa: a journal of general linguistics 9:1 DOI logo
Janzen Ulbricht, Natasha & Shane Lindsay
2023. Can grammatical morphemes be taught? Evidence of gestures influencing second language procedural learning in middle childhood. PLOS ONE 18:2  pp. e0280543 ff. DOI logo
Laparle, Schuyler
2023. Gradient at-issueness and semiotic complexity in gesture: a response. Theoretical Linguistics 49:3-4  pp. 261 ff. DOI logo
Mlakar, Izidor, Darinka Verdonik, Simona Majhenič & Matej Rojc
2023. Understanding conversational interaction in multiparty conversations: the EVA Corpus. Language Resources and Evaluation 57:2  pp. 641 ff. DOI logo
Raghavan, Renuka, Limor Raviv & David Peeters
2023. What's your point? Insights from virtual reality on the relation between intention and action in the production of pointing gestures. Cognition 240  pp. 105581 ff. DOI logo
Cartmill, Erica A.
2022. Gesture. Annual Review of Anthropology 51:1  pp. 455 ff. DOI logo
Cooperrider, Kensy, James Slotta & Rafael Núñez
2022. The ups and downs of space and time: topography in Yupno language, culture, and cognition. Language and Cognition 14:1  pp. 131 ff. DOI logo
Dyrmo, Tomasz
2022. Gestural metaphorical scenarios and coming out narratives. Metaphor and the Social World 12:1  pp. 23 ff. DOI logo
Inbar, Anna
2022. The Raised Index Finger gesture in Hebrew multimodal interaction. Gesture 21:2-3  pp. 264 ff. DOI logo
Cooperrider, Kensy, Jordan Fenlon, Jonathan Keane, Diane Brentari & Susan Goldin-Meadow
2021. How Pointing is Integrated into Language: Evidence From Speakers and Signers. Frontiers in Communication 6 DOI logo
de Dear, Caroline, Joe Blythe, Francesco Possemato, Lesley Stirling, Rod Gardner, Ilana Mushin & Frances Kofod
Mlakar, Izidor, Matej Rojc, Simona Majhenič & Darinka Verdonik
2021. Discourse markers in relation tonon-verbal behavior. Gesture 20:1  pp. 103 ff. DOI logo
Mlakar, Izidor, Matej Rojc, Darinka Verdonik & Simona Majhenič
2021. Can Turn-Taking Highlight the Nature of Non-Verbal Behavior: A Case Study. In Types of Nonverbal Communication [Working Title], DOI logo
Tversky, Barbara & Azadeh Jamalian
2021. Thinking Tools: Gestures Change Thought About Time. Topics in Cognitive Science 13:4  pp. 750 ff. DOI logo
Beck Nielsen, Søren
2020. Silence gestures revisited. Gesture 19:2-3  pp. 246 ff. DOI logo
Marghetis, Tyler, Melanie McComsey & Kensy Cooperrider
2020. Space in Hand and Mind: Gesture and Spatial Frames of Reference in Bilingual Mexico. Cognitive Science 44:12 DOI logo
Pouw, Wim, Steven J. Harrison, Núria Esteve-Gibert & James A. Dixon
2020. Energy flows in gesture-speech physics: The respiratory-vocal system and its coupling with hand gestures. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 148:3  pp. 1231 ff. DOI logo
Cooperrider, Kensy
2019. Universals and diversity in gesture. Gesture 18:2-3  pp. 209 ff. DOI logo
Hostetter, Autumn B. & Martha W. Alibali
2019. Gesture as simulated action: Revisiting the framework. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review 26:3  pp. 721 ff. DOI logo
McNeill, David
2018. Recurrent gestures. Gesture 17:2  pp. 229 ff. DOI logo
Wehling, Elisabeth
2017. Discourse management gestures. Gesture 16:2  pp. 245 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 2 july 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.