Article published in:
Vol. 19:1 (2020) ► pp. 97127
Beach, Wayne A., Easter, David W., Good, Jeffrey S., & Pigeron, Elisa
(2005) Disclosing and responding to cancer “fears” during oncology interviews. Social Science & Medicine, 601, 893–910. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brown, Penelope & Levinson, Stephen C.
(1987) Politeness: Some universals in language usage. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cassell, Justine, McNeill, David, & McCullough, Karl-Erik
(1999) Speech-gesture mismatches. Evidence for one underlying representation of linguistic and nonlinguistic information. Pragmatics & Cognition, 7 (1), 1–34. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chu, Mingyuan, Meyer, Antje, Foulkes, Lucy, & Kita, Sotaro
(2014) Individual differences in frequency and saliency of speech-accompanying gestures: The role of cognitive abilities and empathy. Journal of Experimental Psychology, 143 (2), 694–709. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cienki, Alan & Müller, Cornelia
(2008) Metaphor, gesture and thought. In Raymond W. Gibbs, Jr. (Ed.), The Cambridge handbook of metaphor and thought (pp. 483–501). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cienki, Alan
(2008) Why study metaphor and gesture? In Alan J. Cienki & Cornelia Müller (Eds.), Metaphor and gesture (pp. 5–25). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Czachowski, Sławomir, Piszczek, Elwira, Sowińska, Agnieszka, & olde Hartman, Tim C.
(2012) GPs’ challenges in the management of patients with medically unexplained symptoms in Poland: A focus group-based study. Family Practice, 29 (2), 228–234. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Czachowski, Sławomir, Terluin, Berend, Izdebski, Adam, & Izdebski, Paweł
(2012) Evaluating the cross-cultural validity of the Polish version of the Four-Dimensional Symptom Questionnaire (4DSQ) using differential item functioning (DIF) analysis. Family Practice, 29 (5), 609–615. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dipper, Lucy, Pritchard, Madeleine, Morgan, Gary, & Cocks, Naomi
(2015) The language gesture connection: Evidence from aphasia. Clinical Linguistics & Phonetics, 29 (8–10), 748–763. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dörnyei, Zoltan
(2007) Research methods in applied linguistics: Quantitative, qualitative and mixed methodologies. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Elderkin-Thompson, Virginia
(1996) Narrative and nonverbal communication of somatizing and nonsomatizing patients in a primary care setting. Dissertation Abstracts International 57–10, 6568B. (University Microfilms No.DA9709926.)Google Scholar
Elderkin-Thompson, Virginia, Cohen Silver, Roxane, & Waitzkin, Howard
(1998) Narratives of somatizing and non-somatizing patients in a primary care setting. Journal of Health Psychology, 3 (3), 407–428. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ellgring, Heiner
(2007) Nonverbal communication in depression. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Ekman, Paul & Friesen, Wallace V.
(1969) The repertoire of nonverbal behavior: Categories, origins, usage, and coding. Semiotica, 11, 49–98. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1974) Nonverbal behavior and psychopathology. In Raymond J. Friedman & Martin M. Katz (Eds.), The psychology of depression: Contemporary theory and research. Washington, DC: Winston and Sons.Google Scholar
ELAN 4.9.4
(2016) Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics, The Language Archive, Nijmegen, The Netherlands. http://​tla​.mpi​.nl​/tools​/tla​-tools​/elan/
Gerwing, Jennifer & Bavelas, Janet
(2005) Linguistic influences on gesture’s form. Gesture, 4 (2), 157–195. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, Charles
(2000) Gesture, aphasia, and interaction. In David McNeill (Ed.), Language and gesture (pp. 84–98). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hall, Judith A., Harrigan, Jinni A., & Rosenthal, Robert
(1995) Nonverbal behavior in clinician–patient interaction. Applied & Preventive Psychology, 41, 21–37. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heath, Christian
(1986) Body movement and speech in medical interaction. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1989) Pain talk: The expression of suffering in the medical consultation. Social Psychology Quarterly, 521, 113–125. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2002) Demonstrative suffering: The gestural (re)embodiment of symptoms. Journal of Communication, 52 (3), 597–616. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heath, Christian, Hindmarsh, Jon, & Luff, Paul
(2010) Video in qualitative research. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Holler, Judith & Bavelas, Janet
(2017) Multi-modal communication of common ground. A review of social functions. In R. Breckinridge Church, Martha W. Alibali, and Spencer D. Kelly (Eds.), Why gesture? How the hands function in speaking, thinking and communicating? (pp. 213–240). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hostetter, Autumn B. & Alibali, Martha W.
(2007) Raise your hand if you’re spatial: Relations between verbal and spatial skills and gesture production. Gesture, 7 (1), 73–95. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hostetter, Autumn B., Alibali, Martha W., & Kita, Sotaro
(2007) I see it in my hand’s eye: Representational gestures are sensitive to conceptual demands. Language and Cognitive Processes, 22 (3), 313–336. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hostetter, Autumn & Potthoff, Andrea L.
(2012) Effects of personality and social situation on representational gesture production. Gesture, 121, 63–84. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hydén, Lars-Christer & Peolsson, Michael
(2002) Pain gestures: The orchestration of speech and body gestures. health: An Interdisciplinary Journal for the Social Study of Health, Illness and Medicine, 6 (3), 325–345. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Japp, Phyllis M. & Japp, Debra K.
(2005) Desperately seeking legitimacy: Narratives of a biomedically invisible disease. In Lynn M. Harter, Phyllis M. Japp, & Christina S. Beck (Eds.), Narratives, health and healing: communication theory, research and practice (pp. 107–130). Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Kendon, Adam
(1985) Some uses of gesture. In Deborah Tannen & Muriel Saville-Troike (Eds.), Perspecitves on silence (pp. 215–234). Norwood, NJ: Ableex.Google Scholar
(2000) Language and gesture: unity or duality. In David McNeill (Ed.), Language and gesture: Window into thought and action (pp. 47–63). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2004) Gesture: Visible action as utterance. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kita, Sotaro
(2014) Production of speech-accompanying gesture. In: Matthew Goldrick, Victor S. Ferreira, & Michele Miozzo (Eds.), Oxford handbook of language production. Oxford library of psychology (pp. 451–459). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
McGee, Gail & Morrier, Michael
(2003) Clinical implications of research in nonverbal behavior of children with autism. In Pierre Philippot, Robert Feldman, & Erik Coats (Eds.), Nonverbal behavior in clinical settings (pp. 287–318). New York, NY: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McNeill, David
(1992) Hand and mind: What gestures reveal about thought. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
(2006) Gesture: a psycholinguistic approach. In E. Brown & A. Anderson (Eds.) The encyclopedia of language and linguistics (pp. 58–66). Amsterdam: Elsevier. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Müller, Cornelia
(2017) How recurrent gestures mean: Conventionalized contexts-of-use and embodied motivation. Gesture, 16 (2), 277–304. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nettleton, Sarah, O’Malley, Lisa, Watt, Ian, & Duffey, Philip
(2004) Enigmatic illness: narratives of patients who live with Medically Unexplained Symptoms. Social Theory and Health, 2 (1), 47–66 (20). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nettleton, Sarah, Watt, Ian, O’Malley, Lisa, & Duffey, Philip
(2005) Understanding the narratives of people who live with medically unexplained illness. Patient Education and Counseling, 561, 205–210. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
O’Dowd, Tom C.
(1988) Five years of heartsink patients in general practice. BMJ, 2971, 528–530. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Olde Hartman, Tim C., Blankenstein, Nettie, Molenaar, Bart, Bentz van den Berg, David, Van der Horst, Henriette, Arnold, Ingrid, Burgers, Jako, Wiersma, Tjerk, Woutersen-Koch, Helen
(2013) NHG Guideline on Medically Unexplained Symptoms (MUS). Huisarts Wet, 56 (5), 222–30.Google Scholar
Özyürek, Aslı
(2014) Hearing and seeing meaning in speech and gesture: insights from brain and behavior. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 369 (1651), 20130296. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Parry, Ruth
(2010) Video-based conversation analysis. In Ivy Bourgeault, Robert Dingwall, & Raymond de Vries (Eds.), The SAGE handbook of qualitative methods in health research (pp. 373–396). London: Sage. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pennebaker, James W. & Traue, Harald C.
(1993) Inhibition and psychosomatic processes. In Harald C. Traue & James Pennebaker (Eds.), Emotion, inhibition and health (pp. 146–163). Ashland, OH: Hogrefe & Huber Publishers.Google Scholar
Philippot, Pierre, Feldman, Robert, & Coats, Erik
(2003) The role of nonverbal behavior in clinical settings. In Pierre Philippot, Robert Feldman, & Erik Coats (Eds.), Nonverbal behavior in clinical settings (pp. 3–14). New York, NY: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Redman, Selina, Dickinson, James A., Cockburn, Jill, Hennrikus, Deborah, & Sanson-Fisher, Robert W.
(1989) The assessment of reactivity in direct observations of doctor-patient interactions. Psychology and Health, 31, 17–25. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rosendal, Marianne, olde Hartman, Tim C., Aamland, Aase, Van der Horst, Henriette, Lucassen, Peter, Rudtz-Lilly, Anna, & Burton, Christopher
(2017) “Medically unexplained” symptoms and symptom disorders in primary care: Prognosis-based recognition and classification. BMC Family Practice, 18, 18. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Roter, Debra L., Frankel, Richard, Hall, Judith, & Sluyter, David
(2006) The expression of emotion through nonverbal behavior in medical visits mechanisms and outcomes. Journal of General Internal Medicine, 211, 28–34. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rowbotham, Samantha, Holler, Judith, Lloyd, Donna, & Wearden, Alison
(2012) How do we communicate about pain? A systematic analysis of the semantic contribution of co-speech gestures in pain-focused conversations. Journal of Nonverbal Behavior, 36 (1), 1–21. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2014) Handling pain: The semantic interplay of speech and co-speech hand gestures in the description of pain sensations. Speech Communication, 51, 244–256. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rowbotham, Samantha, Lloyd, Donna, Holler, Judith, & Wearden, Alison
(2015) Externalizing the private experience of pain; a role for co-speech gestures in pain communication. Health Communication, 30 (1), 1–11. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sansone, Randy & Sansone, Lori
(2010) SSRI-Induced Indifference. Psychiatry, 7 (10), 14–18.Google Scholar
Sowińska, Agnieszka
(2014) ‘I must do everything to eliminate my negative attitude’: Polish general practitioners’ emotions toward patients with medically unexplained symptoms. In Fabienne Baider & Georgeta Cislaru (Eds.), Emotions in context (pp. 309–330). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2018a) ‘I didn’t want to be Psycho no. 1’: Identity struggles in narratives of patients presenting medically unexplained symptoms. Discourse Studies, 20 (4). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2018b) A verbal and nonverbal communication of agency in illness narratives of patients suffering from Medically Unexplained Symptoms (MUS). Communication & Medicine, 15 (1). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sowińska, Agnieszka & Czachowski, Slawomir
(2018) Patients’ experiences of living with medically unexplained symptoms (MUS): A qualitative study. BMC Family Practice, 19, 23. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stone, Wendy L., Ousley, Opal Y., Yoder, Paul J., Hogan, Kerry L., & Hepburn, Susan L.
(1997) Nonverbal communication in two-and three-year-old children with autism. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders, 271, 677–696. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Terluin, Berend, van Marwijk, Harm W. J., Adèr, Herman J., de Vet, Henrica C. W., Penninx, Brenda W. J. H., Hermens, Marleen L. M., van Boeijen, Christine A., van Balkom, Anton J. L. M., van der Klink, Jac J. L., & Stalman, Wim A. B.
(2006) The Four-Dimensional Symptom Questionnaire (4DSQ): A validation study of a multidimensional self-report questionnaire to assess distress, depression, anxiety and somatization. BMC Psychiatry, 6, 34. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van den Bergh, Omer, Witthöft, Michael, Petersen, Sybille, & Brown, Richard J.
(2017) Symptoms and the body: taking the inferential leap. Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews, 741, 185–203. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vinciarelli, Alessandro, Salamin, Hugues, Polychroniou, Anna, Mohammadi, Gelareh, & Origlia, Antonio
(2012) From nonverbal cues to perception: Personality and social attractiveness. In Anna Esposito, Antonietta M. Esposito, Alessandro Vinciarelli, Rüdiger Hoffmann, & Vincent C. Müller (Eds.), Cognitive behavioural systems (pp. 60–72). Berlin & Heidelberg: Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Waxer, Peter H.
(1977) Nonverbal cues for anxiety: An examination of emotional leakage. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 86 (3), 306–314. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
World Health Organization
(2010) International statistical classification of diseases and related health problems, 10th Revision (ICD-10). Geneva: WHO.Google Scholar