Article published in:
International Journal of Corpus Linguistics
Vol. 22:4 (2017) ► pp. 551582
References

References

Adolphs, S., & Carter, R.
(2013) Spoken Corpus Linguistics: From Monomodal to Multimodal. London/New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Aijmer, K.
(1996) Conversational Routines in English: Convention and Creativity. London/New York: Addison Wesley Longman.Google Scholar
(2002) English Discourse Particles. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins Publishing Company. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Alonso, L., Castellón, I., & Padró, L.
(2002) X-TRACTOR: A tool for extracting discourse markers. In A. Lenci, S. Montemagni & V. Pirelli (Eds.), Proceedings of the LREC 2002 Workshop on Linguistic Knowledge Acquisition and Representation: Bootrstrapping Annotated Language Data (pp. 100–105). Paris: ELRA.Google Scholar
Balažic Bulc, T.
(2009) Torej, namreč, zato … o konektorjih: Raba in funkcija konektorjev v slovenskem in hrvaškem jezikoslovnem diskurzu. Ljubljana: Filozofska fakulteta.Google Scholar
Biber, D.
(2009) A corpus-driven approach to formulaic language in English: Multi-word patterns in speech and writing. International Journal of Corpus Linguistics, 14(3), 275–311. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Biber, D., Conrad, S., & Cortes, V.
(2004) If you look at …: Lexical bundles in university teaching and textbooks. Applied Linguistics, 25(3), 371–405. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Biber, D., Johansson, S., Leech, G., & Conrad, S.
(1999) Longman Grammar of Spoken and Written English. Harlow: Pearson Education.Google Scholar
Blakemore, D.
(2006) Divisions of labour: The analysis of parentheticals. Lingua, 116(10), 1670–1687. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bolly, C., Crible, L., Degand, L., & Uygur, D.
forthcoming). Towards a model for discourse marker annotation in spoken French: From potential to feature-based discourse markers. In C. Fedriani & A. Sanso Eds. Pragmatic Markers, Discourse Markers and Modal Particles: New Perspectives pp. 71 98 Amsterdam/Philadelphia John Benjamins
Brinton, L. J. (2008) The Comment Clause in English: Syntactic Origis and Pragmatic Development. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brinton, L. J., & Traugott, E. C.
(2005) Lexicalization and Language Change. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bybee, J.
(2010) Language, Usage and Cognition. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Church, K. W., & Hanks, P.
(1990) Word association norms, mutual information, and lexicography. Computational Linguistics, 16(1), 22–29.Google Scholar
Conklin, K., & Schmitt, N.
(2007) Formulaic sequences: Are they processed more quickly than nonformulaic language by native and nonnative speakers? Applied Linguistics, 29(1), 72–89. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Crible, L.
(forthcoming) Towards an operational category of discourse markers: A definition and its model. In C. Fedriani & A. Sanso (Eds.), Discourse markers, Pragmatics Markers and Modal Particles: New Perspectives. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Csomay, E.
(2013) Lexical bundles in discourse structure: A corpus-based study of classroom discourse. Applied Linguistics, 34(3), 369–388. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
da Silva, J. F., & Lopes, G. P.
(1999) A Local Maxima method and a Fair Dispersion Normalization for extracting multi-word units from corpora. In J. Rogers (Ed.), Proceedings of the 6th Meeting on the Mathematics of Language (pp. 369–381). Orlando, FL: University of Central Florida.Google Scholar
Degand, L., Cornillie, B., & Pietrandrea, P.
(Eds.) (2013) Discourse Markers and Modal Particles: Categorization and Description. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Degand, L., & Evers-Vermeul, J.
(2015) Grammaticalization or pragmaticalization of discourse markers?: More than a terminological issue. Journal of Historical Pragmatics, 16(1), 59–85. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dehé, N., & Kavalova, Y.
(Eds.) (2007) Parentheticals. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dér, C.
(2010) On the status of discourse markers. Acta Linguistica Hungarica, 57(1), 3–28. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dice, L. R.
(1945) Measures of the amount of ecologic association between species. Ecology, 26(3), 297–302. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dobrovoljc, K.
forthcoming). Lexical features of spoken language in user-generated content: The case of multi-word discourse markers (Doctoral dissertation). Faculty of Arts, University of Ljubljana, Slovenia.
Dobrovoljc, K., & Nivre, J.
(2016) The Universal Dependencies treebank of spoken Slovenian. In N. Calzolari, K. Choukri, T. Declerck, S. Goggi, M. Grobelnik, B. Maegaard, J. Mariani, H. Mazo, A. Moreno, J. Odijk & S. Piperidis (Eds.), Proceedings of the Tenth International Conference on Language Resources and Evaluation (pp. 1566–1573). Paris: ELRA.Google Scholar
Dunning, T.
(1993) Accurate methods for the statistics of surprise and coincidence. Computational Linguistics, 19(1), 61–74.Google Scholar
Erman, B., & Warren, B.
(2000) The idiom principle and the open choice principle. Text – Interdisciplinary Journal for the Study of Discourse, 20(1), 29–62.Google Scholar
Evert, S.
(2009) Corpora and collocations. In A. Lüdeling & M. Kytö (Eds.), Corpus Linguistics: An International Handbook (pp. 1212–1248). Berlin/New York: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fischer, K.
(Ed.) (2006a) Approaches to Discourse Particles. Oxford: Elsevier.Google Scholar
Fischer, K. (2006b) Towards an understanding of the spectrum of approaches to discourse particles: Introduction to the volume. In K. Fischer (Ed.), Approaches to Discourse Particles (pp. 1–20). Oxford: Elsevier.Google Scholar
(2014) Discourse markers. In K. P. Schneider & A. Barron (Eds.), Pragmatics of Discourse (pp. 271–294). Berlin: Mouton De Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fox Tree, J. E., & Schrock, J. C.
(1999) Discourse markers in spontaneous speech: Oh what a difference an oh makes. Journal of Memory and Language, 40(2), 280–295. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fraser, B.
(2013) Combinations of contrastive discourse markers in English. International Review of Pragmatics, 5(2), 318–340. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gantar, P., Kosem, I., & Krek, S.
(2016) Discovering automated lexicography: The case of the Slovene Lexical Database. International Journal of Lexicography, 29(2), 200–225. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gries, S. Th.
(2012) Frequencies, probabilities, and association measures in usage-/exemplar-based linguistics: Some necessary clarification. Studies in Language, 11(3), 477–510. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2013) 50-something years of work on collocations: What is or should be next … International Journal of Corpus Linguistics, 18(1), 137–166. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hansen, M. -B.  M.
(1998) The semantic status of discourse markers. Lingua, 104, 235–260. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2006) A dynamic polysemy approach to the lexical semantics of discourse markers (with an exemplary analysis of French toujours). In K. Fischer (Ed.), Approaches to Discourse Particles (pp. 21–41). Oxford: Elsevier.Google Scholar
Heine, B.
(2013) On discourse markers: Grammaticalization, pragmaticalization, or something else? Linguistics, 51(6), 1205–1247. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jucker, A. H., & Ziv, Y.
(Eds.) (1998) Discourse Markers. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kilgarriff, A., Rychly, P., Kovar, V., & Baisa, V.
(2012) Finding multiwords of more than two words. In R. V. Fjeld & J. M. Torjusen (Eds.), Proceedings of the 15th EURALEX International Congress (pp. 693–700). Oslo: Department of Linguistics and Scandinavian Studies, University of Oslo.Google Scholar
Koops, C., & Lohmann, A.
(2015) A quantitative approach to the grammaticalization of discourse markers: Evidence from their sequencing behavior. International Journal of Corpus Linguistics, 20(2), 232–259. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Krek, S.
(2012) The Slovene Language in the Digital Age. Berlin/Heidelberg: Springer.Google Scholar
Lapshinova-Koltunski, E., & Kunz, K.
(2014) Conjunctions across languages, registers and modes: Semi-automatic extraction and annotation. In A. Diaz Negrillo & F. J. Daz Prez (Eds.), Specialisation and Variation Language Corpora (pp. 77–104). Bern: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Lin, P. M. S.
(2013) The prosody of formulaic expression in the IBM/Lancaster Spoken English Corpus. International Journal of Corpus Linguistics, 18(4), 561–588. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ljubešić, N., Dobrovoljc, K., & Fišer, D.
(2015) MWELex – MWE lexica of Croatian, Slovene and Serbian extracted from parsed corpora. Informatica, 39(3), 293–300.Google Scholar
Logar, N., Gantar, P., & Kosem, I.
(2014) Collocations and examples of use: A lexical-semantic approach to terminology. Slovenščina 2.0, 2(1), 41–61.Google Scholar
Louwerse, M. M., & Mitchell, H. H.
(2003) Toward a taxonomy of a set of discourse markers in dialog: A theoretical and computational account. Discourse Processes, 35, 199–239. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Manning, C., & Schütze, H.
(1999) Foundations of Statistical Natural Language Processing. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.Google Scholar
Maschler, Y., & Schiffrin, D. (2015) Discourse markers: Language, meaning, and context. In D. Tanen, H. E. Hamilton & D. Schiffrin (Eds.), The Handbook of Discourse Analysis (pp. 189–221). Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley & Sons.Google Scholar
McCarthy, M., & Carter, R.
(2006) This, that and the other: Multi-word clusters in spoken English as visible patterns of interaction. In M. McCarthy (Ed.), Explorations in Corpus Linguistics (pp. 7–26). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Nesi, H., & Basturkmen, H.
(2006) Lexical bundles and discourse signalling in academic lectures. International Journal of Corpus Linguistics, 11(3), 283–304. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
O’Donnell, M. B.
(2010) The adjusted frequency list: A method to produce cluster-sensitive frequency lists. ICAME Journal, 35, 135–169.Google Scholar
Oakes, M. P.
(1998) Statistics for Corpus Linguistics. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.Google Scholar
Overstreet, M.
(2000) Whales, Candlelight, and Stuff Like That: General Extenders in English Discourse. Oxford/New York: Oxford University PressGoogle Scholar
Pecina, P.
(2010) Lexical association measures and collocation extraction. Language Resources and Evaluation, 44(1–2), 137–158. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Prasad, R., & Bunt, H.
(2015) Semantic relations in discourse: The current state of ISO 24617–8. In H. Bunt (Ed.), Proceedings of the 11th Joint ACL-ISO Workshop on Interoperable Semantic Annotation (pp. 80–92). London: Queen Mary University of London.Google Scholar
Prasad, R., Dinesh, N., Lee, A., Miltsakaki, E., Robaldo, L., Joshi, A., & Webber, B.
(2008) The Penn Discourse TreeBank 2.0. In N. Calozolari, K. Choukri, B. Maegaard, J. Mariani, J. Odijk, S. Piperidis, D. Tapias (Eds.), Proceedings of the Sixth International Conference on Language Resources and Evaluation (pp. 2961–2968). Paris: ELRA.Google Scholar
Prasad, R., Joshi, A., & Webber, B.
(2010) Realization of discourse relations by other means: Alternative lexicalizations. In C. -R. Huang & D. Jurafsky (Eds.), Proceedings of the 23rd International Conference on Computational Linguistics (pp. 1023–1031). Beijing: Chinese Information Processsing Society of China.Google Scholar
Redeker, G.
(2000) Coherence and structure in text and discourse. In H. V. Bunt & W. J. Black (Eds.), Abduction, Belief and Context in Dialogue: Studies in Computational Pragmatics (pp. 233–263). Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Roze, C., Danlos, L., & Muller, P.
(2012) LEXCONN: A French lexicon of discourse connectives. Discours, 10. http://​discours​.revues​.org​/8645 doi: Crossref
Rychlý, P.
(2007) Manatee/Bonito – A Modular Corpus Manager. In P. Sojk & A. Horák (Eds.), First Workshop on Recent Advances in Slavonic Natural Language Processing (pp. 65–70). Brno: Masaryk University.Google Scholar
Rysová, M., & Rysová, K.
(2015) Secondary connectives in the Prague Dependency Treebank. In J. Nivre & E. Hajičova (Eds.), Proceedings of the Third International Conference on Dependency Linguistics (pp. 291–299). Uppsala: Uppsala University.Google Scholar
Schiffrin, D.
(1987) Discourse Markers. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schnur, E.
(2014) Phraseological signaling of discourse organization in academic lectures: A comparison of lexical bundles in authentic lectures and EAP listening materials. Yearbook of Phraseology, 5(1), 95–122. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schourup, L.
(1999) Discourse markers. Lingua, 3(4), 227–265. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Siepmann, D.
(2005) Discourse Markers Across Languages: A Contrastive Study of Second-level Discourse Markers in Native and Non-native Text with Implications for General and Pedagogic Lexicography. London/New York: RoutledgeGoogle Scholar
Simpson-Vlach, R., & Ellis, N. C. (2010) An academic formulas list: New methods in phraseology research. Applied Linguistics, 31(4), 487–512. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stede, M.
(2002) DiMLex: A lexical approach to discourse markers. In A. Lenci & V. Di Tomaso (Eds.), Exploring the Lexicon: Theory and Computation (pp. 151–177). Alessandria: Edizioni dell’Orso.Google Scholar
(2011) Discourse Processing. San Rafael, CA: Morgan & Claypool.Google Scholar
Taboada, M.
(2006) Discourse markers as signals (or not) of rhetorical relations. Journal of Pragmatics, 38(4), 567–592. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tadić, M., & Šojat, K.
(2003) Finding multiword term candidates in Croatian. In H. Cunningham, E. Paskaleva, K. Bontcheva & G. Angelova (Eds.), Proceedings of the International Workshop on Information Extraction for Slavonic and Other Central and Eastern European Languages (pp. 102–107). Sofia: BAS.Google Scholar
van Dijk, T. A.
(Ed.) (1997) Discourse as Structure and Process. London: SAGE.Google Scholar
Verdonik, D.
(2008) Označevanje vrste diskurznih označevalcev. In T. Erjavec & J. Žganec Gros (Eds.), Proceedings of the Sixth Language Technologies Conference (pp. 25–28). Ljubljana: Institut “Jožef Stefan”.Google Scholar
(2014) Vprašanja zapisovanja govora v govornem korpusu Gos. In T. Erjavec & J. Žganec Gros (Eds.), Proceedings of the Ninth Language Technologies Conference (pp. 151–156). Ljubljana: Institut “Jožef Stefan”.Google Scholar
(2015) Internal variety in the use of Slovene general extenders in different spoken discourse settings. International Journal of Corpus Linguistics, 20(4), 445–468. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Verdonik, D., Kosem, I., Vitez, A. Z., Krek, S., & Stabej, M.
(2013) Compilation, transcription and usage of a reference speech corpus: The case of the Slovene corpus GOS. Language Resources and Evaluation, 47(4), 1031–1048. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Verdonik, D., Rojc, M., & Stabej, M.
(2007) Annotating discourse markers in spontaneous speech corpora on an example for the Slovenian language. Language Resources and Evaluation, 41(2), 147–180. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wei, N., & Li, J.
(2013) A new computing method for extracting contiguous phraseological sequences from academic text corpora. International Journal of Corpus Linguistics, 18(4), 506–535. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wiechmann, D.
(2008) On the computation of construction strength: Testing measures of association as expressions of lexical bias. Corpus Linguistics and Linguistic Theory, 4(2), 253–290. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wray, A.
(2005) Formulaic Language and the Lexicon. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(2013) Formulaic language. Language Teaching, 46(3), 316–334. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zufferey, S., & Degand, L.
(2013) Annotating the meaning of discourse connectives in multilingual corpora. Corpus Linguistics and Linguistic Theory, 10, 1–18. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zwitter Vitez, A., Zemljarič Miklavčič, J., Krek, S., Stabej, M., & Erjavec, T.
(2013) Spoken corpus Gos 1.0. Retrieved from: http://​hdl​.handle​.net​/11356​/1040
Cited by

Cited by 1 other publications

Dobrovoljc, Kaja
2020. Identifying dictionary-relevant formulaic sequences in written and spoken corpora. International Journal of Lexicography 33:4  pp. 417 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 28 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.