Article published in:
International Journal of Language and Culture
Vol. 7:2 (2020) ► pp. 164193
Babai, S. H. & Sharifian, F.
(2013) Refusal strategies in L1 and L2. A study of Persian speaking learners of English. Multilingua, 32 (6), 801–836.Google Scholar
Backhaus, P.
(2009) Politeness in institutional elderly care in Japan: A cross-cultural comparison. Journal of Politeness Research-language Behaviour Culture, 51, 53–71.Google Scholar
Bagwasi, M. M.
(2012) The effect of gender and age in Setswana greetings. Southern African Linguistics & Applied Language Studies, 30 (1), 93–100. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bargiela-Chiappini, F. & Kádár, D. Z.
(2011) Politeness research in and across cultures. In: F. Bargiela-Chiappini and D. Z. Kádár (Eds.). Politeness across cultures (pp 1–16). New York: Palgrave-Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bella, S.
(2009) Invitations and politeness in Greek: The age variable. Journal of Politeness Research: Language, Behavior, Culture, 5 (2), 243–271. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brown, P. & Levinson, S.
(1987) Politeness: Some Universals in Language Usage. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Caballero, J. A., Vergis, N., Jiang, X., & Pell, M. D.
(2018) The sound of im/politeness, Speech Communication, 1021, 39–53. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chen, R.
(2013) Chinese requests: In comparison to American and Japanese requests and with reference to the “East-West divide.” Journal of Pragmatics 551, 140–161. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chen, Y.
(2017) Children’s early awareness of the effect of interpersonal status on politeness. Journal of Politeness Research: Language, Behavior, Culture, 13 (1), 121–142. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Culpeper, J.
(2010) Conventionalised impoliteness formulae. Journal of Pragmatics, 42 (12), 3232–3245. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Davies, B. L.
(2018) Evaluating evaluations: What different types of metapragmatic behaviour can tell us about participants’ understandings of the moral order. Journal of Politeness Research: Language, Behavior, Culture, 14 (1), 121–151. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Davis, J. E.
(2008) Moral order. Culture, 2 (1), 17.Google Scholar
Dogancay, S.
(1990) “Your eye is sparkling”: Formulaic expressions and routines in Turkish. Working Papers in Educational Linguistics, 6 (2), 47–64.Google Scholar
Eckert, P. and McConnell-Ginet, S.
(2003) Language and Gender. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fraser, B.
(1990) Perspective on politeness. Journal of Pragmatics, 141, 219–236. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fukushima, S., and Haugh, M.
(2014) The role of emic understandings in theorizing im/politeness: The metapragmatics of attentiveness, empathy and anticipatory inference in Japanese and Chinese. Journal of Pragmatics, 741, 165–179. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Garfinkel, H.
(1964) Studies of the routine grounds of everyday activities. Social Problems, 11 (3), 225–250. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Giles, H., Dailey, R. M., Sarkar, J. M. & Makoni, S.
(2007) Intergenerational communication beliefs across the lifespan: Comparative data from India. Communication Reports, 20 (2), 75–89. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Giles, H., Khajavy, G. H. & Choi, C. W.
(2012) Intergenerational Communication Satisfaction and Age Boundaries: Comparative Middle Eastern Data. Journal of Cross Cultural Gerontology, 271, 357–371. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Giles, H., & Williams, A.
(1994) Patronizing the young: forms and evaluations. International Journal of Aging & Human Development, 391, 33–53. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gnisci, A., Graziano, E., Sergi, I., & Pace, A. J.
(2018) Which criteria do naïve people use for identifying and evaluating different kinds of interruptions? Journal of Pragmatics, 1381, 119–130. 12p. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goffman, E.
(1955) On face-work: An analysis of ritual elements in social interaction. Psychiatry: Journal of the Study of Interpersonal Processes, 18(3), 213–23 I. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gohardehi, N. & Gheitury, A.
(2014) Gender and Text Messaging in an Iranian Context. Iranian Studies, 47 (4), 535–546. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Haghighat, G.
(2016) Socio-Cultural Attitudes to Ta’arof among Iranian immigrants in Canada. MA thesis. University of Saskatchewan.Google Scholar
Hampel, E.
(2015) “Mama Zimbi, pls help me!” – Gender differences in (im)politeness in Ghanaian English advice-giving on Facebook. Journal of Politeness Research: Language, Behavior, Culture, 11, (1), 99–130. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hassani, R., Mardani, M. & Dastjerdi, J. V.
(2011) A comparative study of refusals: Gender distinction and social status in focus. The Internet Journal of Language, Society and Culture, 321, 37–46.Google Scholar
Haugh, M.
(2007) The discursive challenge to politeness research: An interactional alternative. Journal of Politeness Research, 31, 295–317. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Haugh, Michael
(2013) Im/politeness, social practice and the participation order. Journal of Pragmatics, 581, 52–72. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Haugh, M.
(2015) Im/politeness Implicatures. Berlin: Walter de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Holmes, J.
(1995) Women, Men, and Politeness, London: Longman.Google Scholar
(2013) An Introduction to Sociolinguistics, 4th ed. New York: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Inoue, M.
(2006) Vicarious language: Gender and linguistic modernity in Japan. Berkeley: University of California Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Izadi, A.
(2015) Persian honorifics and im/politeness as social practice. Journal of Pragmatics, 851, 85–91. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2016) Over-politeness in Persian professional interactions. Journal of Pragmatics, 1021, 13–23. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jankowiak, W. & Li, X.
(2014) The Decline of the Chauvinistic Model of Chinese Masculinity: A Research Report. Chinese Sociological Review, 46, (4), 3–18. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jones, J. F. & Adrefiza, J.
(2017) Comparing apologies in Australian English and Bahasa Indonesia: Cultural and gender perspectives. Journal of Politeness Research: Language, Behavior, Culture, 13 (1), 89–119. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kádár, D. & Haugh, M.
(2013) Understanding Politeness. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Koutlaki, S.
(2010) Among the Iranians: A Guide to Iran’s Culture and Customs. Nicholas Brealey Publishing.Google Scholar
(2002) Offers and expressions of thanks as face enhancing acts: tae’arof in Persian. Journal of Pragmatics, 34 (12), 1733–1756. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Labov, W.
(1994) Principles of Linguistic Change. Volume 11: Internal Factors, Oxford.Google Scholar
Lakoff, R.
(1975) Language and Woman’s Place. New York: Harper & Row.Google Scholar
Leech, G.
(1983) Principles of Pragmatics. London: Longman.Google Scholar
Lin, T.
(2013) The Concepts of “Politeness”: A Comparative Study in Chinese and Japanese Verbal Communication. Intercultural Communication Studies, 22 (2), 151–165.Google Scholar
Locher, M. A.
(2004) Power and Politeness in Action: Expressing Disagreement in Oral Communication. Berlin: Mouton. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2010) Introduction: Politeness and impoliteness in computer-mediated communication, Journal of Politeness Research 61, 1–5. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Macqueen, K. M., Mclellan-Lemal, E., Bartholow, K. & Milstein, B.
(2008) Team-based Codebook Development: Structure, Process, and Agreement. In: C. Guest & K. M. Macqueen (Eds.). Handbook for Team-based Qualitative Research (pp. 119–134). New York: Altamira Press.Google Scholar
Masullo Chen, G. & Abedin, Z.
(2014) Exploring differences in how men and women respond to threats to positive face on social media. Computers in Human Behavior, 381, 118–126. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McLellan-Lemal, Eleanor & Macqueen, Kathleen & L. Neidig, Judith
(2003) Beyond the Qualitative Interview: Data Preparation and Transcription. Field Methods, 15 (1), 63–84.Google Scholar
Mills, S.
(2005) Gender and impoliteness. Journal of politeness research, 11, 263–280. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mir-Hosseini, Z.
(2002) The conservative-reformist conflict over women’s rights in Iran. International Journal of Politics, Culture and Society, 16 (1), 37–53. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mitchell, N. & Haugh, M.
(2015) Agency, accountability and evaluations of impoliteness. Journal of Politeness Research: Language, Behavior, Culture, 11 (2), 207–238. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mohseni-Tabrizi, A., & Homayunpoor, H.
(2001) Barresiye vaziyate salmandan dar Iran [EAgexamining elderly people situation in Iran]. Faslnameye tamine ejtemaei [Social Security Journal], 21, 191–208.Google Scholar
Mullany, L.
(2008) ‘Stop hassling me’: impoliteness, power and gender identity in the professional workplace. In: D. Bousfield and M. Locher (Eds.). Impoliteness in language (pp. 231–255). Berlin: Mouton.Google Scholar
Murphy, M. & Levy, M.
(2006) Politeness in intercultural communication: Australian and Korean perspectives. Journal of Intercultural Communication, 121, 1–9.Google Scholar
Obana, Y. and Tomoda, T.
(1994) The sociological significance of ‘politeness’ in English and Japanese languages. Report from a pilot study. Japanese Studies Bulletin, 14 (2), 37–49. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Okamoto, S.
(1999) Situated politeness: Coordinating honorific and non-honorific expressions in Japanese conversations. Pragmatics 9 (1), 51–47. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Oxford, R. L., & Burry-Stock, J. A.
(1995) Assessing the use of language learning strategies worldwide with the ESL/EFL version of the Strategy Inventory for Language Learning (SILL). System, 23(1), 1–23. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pan, Y., Kádár, D. Z.
(2011) Historical vs. contemporary Chinese linguistic politeness. Journal of Pragmatics, 43 (6), 1525–1539. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Parvaresh, V. & Tayebi, T.
(2018) Impoliteness, aggression and the moral order. Journal of Pragmatics, 1321, 91–107. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ran, Y. & Zhao, L.
(2019) Impoliteness revisited: Evidence from qingmian threats in Chinese interpersonal conflicts. Journal of Politeness Research: Language, Behavior, Culture, 15 (2), 257–291. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Saeli, H.
(2016) Persian favour asking in formal and informal academic contexts: the impact of gender and academic status. Pragmatics, 26 (2), 315–344. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sharifian, F.
(2005) The Persian cultural schema of shekasteh-nafsi: A study of compliment responses in Persian and Anglo-Australian speakers. Pragmatics & Cognition 13(2), 337–361. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2008) Cultural schemas in L1 and L2 compliment responses: a study of Persian-speaking learners of English. Journal of Politeness Research, 4 (1), 55–80. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sharifian, F., & Tayebi, T.
(2017) Perception of (im)politeness and the underlying cultural conceptualisations. A study of Persian. Pragmatics and Society, 8(2), 231–253. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Song, S.
(2017) The Brown and Levinson theory revisited: A statistical analysis. Language Sciences, 621, 66–75. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stadler, S.
(2018) Conventionalized politeness in Singapore Colloquial English. World Englishes, 37 (2), p. 307–322. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stevanovic, M. & Peräkylä, A.
(2019) Three orders in the organization of human action: On the interface between knowledge, power, and emotion in interaction and social relations. Language and Society, 431, 185–207. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sung, K.
(2004) Elder respect among young adults: A cross-cultural study of Americans and Koreans. Journal of Aging Studies, 181, 215–230. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sung, C. C. M.
(2012) Exploring the interplay of gender, discourse, and (im)politeness. Journal of Gender Studies, 21 (3), 285–300. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tang, C.
(2015) The influence of the addressers’ and the addressees’ gender identities on the addressers’ linguistic politeness behavior: Some evidence from criticisms in Taiwanese media discourse. Pragmatics, 25 (3), 477–499. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tannen, D.
(1994) Gender and Discourse. Oxford University Press: New York.Google Scholar
Terkourafi, M.
(2002) Politeness and formulaicity: evidence from Cypriot Greek, Journal of Greek Linguistics, 31, 179–201. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2015) Conventionalization: A new agenda for im/politeness research. Journal of Pragmatics, 861, 11–18. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Thomas-Tate, S., Daugherty, T. K., & Bartkoski, T. J.
(2017) Experimental study of gender effects on language use in college students’ email to faculty. College Student Journal, 51(2), 222–226.Google Scholar
Watts, R. J.
(2005) Linguistic politeness research: Quo vadis? In: R. J. Watts, S. Ide, and K. Ehlich (Eds.), Politeness in Language. Studies in its History, Theory and Practice (pp. xi–xlvii). Berlin/New York: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Watts, R., Ide, S., & Konrad, E.
(1992) Politeness in Language: Studies in its History, Theory and Practice, Mouton de Gruyter, Berlin, New York. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wetzel, P. J.
(2004) Keigo in Modern Japan: Polite Language from Meiji to the Present. Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zimmerman, D. H. and West, C.
(1975) Sex roles, interruptions and silences in conversation. In: B. Thorne, N. Henley (Eds.), Language and Sex: Difference and Dominance (pp. 105–129). Newbury: Rowley.Google Scholar