Article published in:
Corpus approaches to telecinematic language
Edited by Monika Bednarek, Valentin Werner and Marcia Veirano Pinto
[International Journal of Corpus Linguistics 26:1] 2021
► pp. 95126


Adams, M.
(2003) Slayer Slang: A Buffy the Vampire Slayer Lexicon. Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2018) Vignette 13b – Working with scripted data: Variations among scripts, texts, and performances. In C. Mallinson, B. Childs, & G. Van Herk (Eds.), Data Collection in Sociolinguistics: Methods and Applications (pp. 230–232). Routledge.Google Scholar
Androutsopoulos, J.
(2012) Repertoires, characters and scenes: Sociolinguistic difference in Turkish-German comedy. Multilingua, 31(2–3), 301–326.Google Scholar
(2014) Beyond ‘media influence’. Journal of Sociolinguistics, 18(2), 242–249. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Anthony, L.
(2019) AntConc (Version 3.5.8) [Computer software]. Tokyo: Waseda University. Available from http://​www​.antlab​.sci​.waseda​.ac​.jp/
Bednarek, M.
(2010) The Language of Fictional Television: Drama and Identity. Continuum.Google Scholar
(2018) Language and Television Series: A Linguistic Approach to TV Dialogue. Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Beers Fägersten, K.
(2016) What’s the deal with morphemes? Doing morphology with Seinfeld . In K. Beers Fägersten (Ed.), Watching TV with a Linguist (pp. 181–201). Syracuse University Press.Google Scholar
Bubel, C. M.
(2006) The Linguistic Construction of Character Relations in TV Drama: Doing Friendship in Sex and the City [Unpublished doctoral dissertation]. Universität des Saarlandes, Saarbrücken.Google Scholar
Bucholtz, M.
(1999) “Why be normal?” Language and identity practices in a community of nerd girls. Language in Society, 28(2), 203–223. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cheshire, J.
(2004) Sex and gender in variationist research. In J. Roberts, J. K. Chambers, P. Trudgill, & N. Schilling-Estes (Eds.), The Handbook of Language Variation and Change (p. 423–443). Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
Coupland, N.
(2001) Dialect stylization in radio talk. Language in Society, 30(3), 345–375. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Culpeper, J.
(2001) Language and Characterisation: People in Plays and other Texts. Longman.Google Scholar
Dion, N., & Poplack, S.
(2007, October 11–14 2007) Linguistic mythbusting: The role of the media in diffusing change [Paper presentation]. New Ways of Analyzing Variation 36 (NWAV36), Philadelphia, USA. http://​www​.sociolinguistics​.uottawa​.ca​/abstracts​/Poplack​.Dion​.2007​.NWAV​.ab​.pdf
Dixon, R. M. W.
(2014) Making New Words: Morphological Derivation in English. Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dovchin, S., Pennycook, A., & Sultana, S.
(2017) Popular Culture, Voice and Linguistic Diversity: Young Adults On- and Offline. Palgrave Macmillan.Google Scholar
Eckert, P.
(2000) Language Variation as Social Practice: The Linguistic Construction of Identity in Belten High. Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
(2008) Variation and the indexical field. Journal of Sociolinguistics, 12(4), 453–476. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2018) Meaning and Linguistic Variation: The Third Wave in Sociolinguistics. Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Eckert, P., & McConnell-Ginet, S.
(1992) Think practically and look locally: Language and gender as community-based practice. Annual Review of Anthropology, 21(1), 461–488. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1999) New generalizations and explanations in language and gender research. Language in Society, 28(2), 185–201. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goldberg, L.
(2018, July 20). ‘Buffy the Vampire Slayer’ Inclusive reboot in the works with Joss Whedon. The Hollywood Reporter. https://​www​.hollywoodreporter​.com​/live​-feed​/buffy​-vampire​-slayer​-reboot​-inclusive​-take​-joss​-whedon​-works​-1128888
Kirchner, J. S.
(2006) And in some language that’s English? Slayer slang and artificial computer generation. Slayage: The Online International Journal of Buffy Studies, 5(4).Google Scholar
Labov, W.
(1990) The intersection of sex and social class in the course of linguistic change. Language Variation and Change, 2(2), 205–254. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lehrer, A.
(1995) Prefixes in English word formation. Folia Linguistica, 29(1–2), 133–148.Google Scholar
Lieber, R.
(2014) Methodological issues in studying derivation. In R. Lieber & P. Štekauer (Eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Derivational Morphology (pp. 84–94). Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Lieber, R., & Štekauer, P.
(2014) Introduction: The scope of the handbook. In R. Lieber & P. Štekauer (Eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Derivational Morphology (pp. 3–9). Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Mandala, S.
(2007) Solidarity and the Scoobies: An analysis of the -y suffix in the television series Buffy the Vampire Slayer . Language and Literature, 16(1), 53–73. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Masson, C.
(2006) “Is that just a comforting way of not answering the question?” Willow, questions, and affective response in Buffy the Vampire Slayer . Slayage: The Online International Journal of Buffy Studies, 5(4).Google Scholar
McKee, R.
(2016) Dialogue: The Art of Verbal Action for Page, Stage, Screen. Twelve.Google Scholar
Mendlesohn, F.
(2002) Surpassing the love of vampires: Or why (and how) a queer reading of the Buffy/ Willow relationship is denied. In D. Lavery & R. Wilcox, (Eds.), Fighting the Forces: What’s at Stake in Buffy the Vampire Slayer (pp. 45–60). Rowman & Littlefield.Google Scholar
Milroy, L.
(1980) Social network and language maintenance. In B. Mayor & A. K. Pugh (Eds.), Language, Communication and Education (pp. 70–81). Open University.Google Scholar
Mittell, J.
(2015) Complex TV: The Poetics of Contemporary Television Storytelling. New York University Press.Google Scholar
Percillier, M.
(2016) Cunning linguistics: The semantics of word play in South Park . In K. Beers Fägersten (Ed.), Watching TV with a Linguist (pp. 139–160). Syracuse University Press.Google Scholar
Piazza, R., Bednarek, M., & Rossi, F.
(Eds.) (2011) Telecinematic Discourse: Approaches to the Language of Films and Television Series. John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Quaglio, P.
(2009)  Television Dialogue: The Sitcom Friends vs. Natural Conversation . John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Queen, R.
(2015) Vox Popular: The Surprising Life of Language in the Media. Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
R Core Team
(2019) R: A language and environment for statistical computing (Version 3.6.2). [Computer software]. R Foundation for Statistical Computing, Vienna, Austria. https://​www​.R​-project​.org/
Reichelt, S., & Durham, M.
(2017) Adjective intensification as a means of characterization: Portraying in-group membership and Britishness in Buffy the Vampire Slayer . Journal of English Linguistics, 45(1), 60–87. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Reichelt, S.
(2018) The Sociolinguistic Construction of Character Diversity in Fictional Television Series [Unpublished doctoral dissertation]. Cardiff University.Google Scholar
Richardson, K.
(2010) Television Dramatic Dialogue: A Sociolinguistic Study. Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ruddell, C.
(2006) “I am the Law” “I am the Magics”: Speech, power and the split identity of Willow in Buffy the Vampire Slayer . Slayage: The Online International Journal of Buffy Studies, 5(4).Google Scholar
Sams, J.
(2016) Word formation in HIMYM. In K. Beers Fägersten (Ed.), Watching TV with a Linguist (pp. 161–180). Syracuse University Press.Google Scholar
Sayers, D.
(2014) The mediated innovation model: A framework for researching media influence in language change. Journal of Sociolinguistics, 18(2), 185–212. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Štekauer, P., Valera, S., & Kőrtvélyessy, L.
(2012) Word-formation in the World’s Languages: A Typological Survey. Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stuart-Smith, J., Pryce, G., Timmins, C., & Gunter, B.
(2013) Television can also be a factor in language change: Evidence from an urban dialect. Language, 89(3), 501–536. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tagliamonte, S. A., & Roberts, C.
(2005) So weird; so cool; so innovative: The use of intensifiers in the television series Friends . American Speech, 80(3), 280–300. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tagliamonte, S. A.
(2014) Situating media influence in sociolinguistic context. Journal of Sociolinguistics, 18(2), 223–232. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Trudgill, P.
(1974) Linguistic change and diffusion: Description and explanation in sociolinguistic dialect geography. Language in Society, 3(2), 215–246. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
VanDerWerff, E. T., & Framke, C.
Wilcox, R., & Lavery, D.
(Eds.) (2002) Fighting the Forces: What’s at Stake in Buffy the Vampire Slayer. Rowman & Littlefield.Google Scholar
Wilcox, R.
(2005) Why Buffy Matters: The Art of Buffy the Vampire Slayer. Bloomsbury. CrossrefGoogle Scholar