Article published in:
Interpreting
Vol. 22:2 (2020) ► pp. 262287
References

References

Anderson, L.
(2012) Code-switching and coordination in interpreter-mediated interaction. In C. Baraldi & L. Gavioli (Eds.), Coordinating participation in dialogue interpreting. Amsterdam: John Benjamins, 115–148. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Angermeyer, P. S.
(2008) Creating monolingualism in the multilingual courtroom. Sociolinguistic Studies 2 (3), 385–403. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2013) Multilingual speakers and language choice in the legal sphere. Applied Linguistics Review 4 (1), 105–126. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2015) Speak English or what? Codeswitching and interpreter use in New York City courts. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Baraldi, C. & Gavioli, L.
(2012) Understanding coordination in interpreter-mediated interaction. In C. Baraldi & L. Gavioli (Eds.), Coordinating participation in dialogue interpreting. Amsterdam: John Benjamins, 1–22. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Berk-Seligson, S.
(2009) Coerced confessions: The discourse of bilingual police interrogations. Berlin: de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Blommaert, J., Collins, J. & Slembrouck, S.
(2005) Spaces of multilingualism. Language & Communication 25, 197–216. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Böser, U.
(2013) So tell me what happened! Interpreting the free recall segment of the investigative interview. Translation and Interpreting Studies 8 (1), 112–136. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Böser, U. & La Rooy, D.
(2018) Interpreter-mediated investigative interviews with minors: Setting the ground rules. Translation and Interpreting Studies 13 (2), 208–229. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bot, H.
(2005) Dialogue interpreting in mental health. Amsterdam: Rodopi.Google Scholar
Cicourel, A. V.
(1992) The interpenetration of communicative contexts: examples from medical encounters. In A. Duranti (Ed.), Rethinking context: Language as an interactive phenomenon. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 291–310.Google Scholar
Davitti, E.
(2013) Dialogue interpreting as intercultural mediation: Interpreters’ use of upgrading moves in parent-teacher meetings. Interpreting 15(2), 168–199. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2015) Interpreter-mediated parent-teacher talk. Multilingual Matters, 176, 200.Google Scholar
(2018) Methodological explorations of interpreter-mediated interaction: Novel insights from multimodal analysis. Qualitative Research 19 (1), 7–29. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Drummond, N.
(2009) Investigative interviewing – The PRICE model in Scotland. International Investigative Interviewing Research Group Bulletin 1 (1), 24–32.Google Scholar
Du, B.
(2015) The silenced interpreter: A case study of language and ideology in the Chinese criminal court. International Journal for the Semiotics of Law ‒ Revue internationale de Sémiotique juridique 28 (3), 507–524. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
English, F.
(2010) Assessing non-native speaking detainees’ English language proficiency. In M. Coulthard & A. Johnson (Eds.), The Routledge handbook of forensic linguistics. Abingdon/New York: Routledge, 440–454.Google Scholar
Gallai, F.
(2013) “I’ll just intervene whenever he finds it a bit difficult to answer”: Exploring the myth of literalism in interpreted interviews. Investigative Interviewing: Research and Practice (II-RP) 5 (1), 57–78.Google Scholar
Gallez, E.
(2014) Ethos et interprétation judiciaire. Une analyse ethnographique de l’interprétation dans une cour d’assises belge: une étude de cas. PhD thesis, KU Leuven.Google Scholar
Grant, T., Taylor, J., Oxburgh, G. & Myklebust, T.
(2015) Exploring types and functions of questions in police interviews. In G. Oxburgh, T. Myklebust, T. Grant & R. Milne (Eds.), Communication in investigative and legal contexts: Integrated approaches from forensic psychology linguistics and law enforcement. Malden/Oxford: Wiley Blackwell, 15–38. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gumperz, J. J.
(1982) Discourse strategies. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1990) Conversational cooperation in social perspective. Annual Meeting of the Berkeley Linguistics Society 16 (1), 429–444. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hale, S. B.
(2007) Community interpreting. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Haworth, K.
(2009) An analysis of police interview discourse and its role (s) in the judicial process. PhD thesis, University of Nottingham.Google Scholar
Heritage, J.
(2005) Conversation Analysis and institutional talk. In K. L. Fitch & R. E. Sanders (Eds.), Handbook of language and social interaction. Hove: Psychology Press, 103–147.Google Scholar
(2009) Conversation Analysis as social theory. In B. S. Turner (Ed.), The new Blackwell companion to social theory. Chichester: Wiley-Blackwell, 300–320. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heritage, J. & Clayman, S.
(2011) Talk in action: Interactions identities and institutions. Chichester: Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
Heydon, G.
(2005) The language of police interviewing: A critical analysis. New York: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jacquemet, M.
(2013) Transidioma and asylum: Gumperz’s legacy in intercultural institutional talk. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 23 (3),199–212. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jefferson, G.
(1983) An exercise in the transcription and analysis of laughter. Tilburg: Tilburg University Department of Language and Literature.Google Scholar
Kendon, A.
(1967) Some functions of gaze-direction in social interaction. Acta Psychologica 26, 22–63. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2004) Gesture: Visible action as utterance. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Knapp-Potthoff, A. & Knapp, K.
(1987) The man (or woman) in the middle: Discoursal aspects of non-professional interpreting. In A. Knapp-Potthoff & K. Knapp (Eds.), Analyzing intercultural communication. Berlin: de Gruyter, 181–211. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Komter, M.
(2005) Understanding problems in an interpreter-mediated police interrogation. In L. B. Stacy (Ed.), Ethnographies of law and social control (Sociology of Crime, Law and Deviance 6). Bingley: Emerald, 203–224. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kredens, K.
(2017) Making sense of adversarial interpreting. Language and Law = Linguagem e Direito 4 (1), 17–33.Google Scholar
Krouglov, A.
(1999) Police interpreting. Politeness and sociocultural context. The Translator 5 (2), 285–302. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Krystallidou, D.
(2013) The interpreter’s role in medical consultations as perceived and as interactionally negotiated: a study of a Flemish hospital setting, using interview data and video recorded interactions. PhD thesis, Ghent University.Google Scholar
Krystallidou, D., Remael, A., De Boe, E., Hendrickx, K., Tsakitzidis, G., Van de Geuchte, S., & Pype, P.
(2018) Investigating empathy in interpreter-mediated simulated consultations: An explorative study. Patient Education and Counselling 101 (1), 33–42. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lai, M. & Mulayim, S.
(2014) Interpreter linguistic intervention in the strategies employed by police in investigative interviews. Police Practice and Research: An International Journal 15 (4), 307–321. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lang, R.
(1978) Behavioral aspects of liaison interpreters in Papua New Guinea: Some preliminary observations. In D. Gerver & H. W. Sinaiko (Eds.), Language interpretation and communication. New York: Plenum, 231–244. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Martinsen, B. & Dubslaff, F.
(2010) The cooperative courtroom: A case study of interpreting gone wrong. Interpreting 12 (1), 21–59. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Maryns, K.
(2006) The asylum speaker. Language in the Belgian asylum procedure. Manchester: St Jerome.Google Scholar
Mason, I.
(Ed.) (1999) Dialogue Interpreting. Special issue of The Translator 5 (2).Google Scholar
(2009) Models and methods in dialogue interpreting research. In M. Olohan (Ed.), Intercultural faultlines. Manchester: St Jerome, 215–232.Google Scholar
(2012) Gaze, positioning and identity in interpreter-mediated dialogues. In C. Baraldi & L. Gavioli (Eds.), Coordinating participation in dialogue interpreting Amsterdam: John Benjamins, 177–199. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Metzger, M.
(1999) Sign language interpreting: Deconstructing the myth of neutrality. Washington, DC: Gallaudet University Press.Google Scholar
Meyer, B.
(2012) Ad hoc interpreting for partially language-proficient patients. In C. Baraldi & L. Gavioli (Eds.), Coordinating participation in dialogue interpreting Amsterdam: John Benjamins, 99–113. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Milne, B. & Powell, M.
(2010) Investigative interviewing. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Monteoliva-García, E.
(2017) The collaborative construction of the stand-by mode of interpreting in police interviews with suspects. PhD thesis, Heriot-Watt University.Google Scholar
Müller, F.
(1989) Translation in bilingual conversation: Pragmatic aspects of translatory interaction. Journal of Pragmatics 13 (5), 713–739. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nakane, I.
(2007) Problems in communicating the suspect’s rights in interpreted police interviews. Applied Linguistics 28 (1), 87–112. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2009) The myth of an invisible mediator: An Australian case study of English-Japanese police interpreting. PORTAL Journal of Multidisciplinary International Studies 6(1). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2010) Partial non-use of interpreters in Japanese criminal court proceedings. Japanese Studies 30 (3), 443–459. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2011) The role of silence in interpreted police interviews. Journal of Pragmatics 43 (9), 2317–2330. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2012) Language rights of non-Japanese defendants in Japanese criminal courts. In Gottlieb, N. (Ed.), Language and citizenship in Japan. London: Routledge, 167–186.Google Scholar
(2014) Interpreter-mediated police interviews: A discourse-pragmatic approach Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ng, E.
(2018) Common Law in an Uncommon Courtroom. Judicial interpreting in Hong Kong. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pasquandrea, S.
(2011) Managing multiple actions through multimodality: Doctors’ involvement in interpreter-mediated interactions. Language in Society 40 (4), 455–481. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pavlenko, A.
(2008) “I’m very not about the law part”: Nonnative speakers of English and the Miranda warnings. TESOL Quarterly 42 (1), 1–30. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pöchhacker, F.
(2016) Introducing interpreting studies. London/New York: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Reddy, M. J.
(1979) The conduit metaphor: A case of frame conflict in our language about language. In Ortony, A. (Ed.), Metaphor and thought. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 284–310.Google Scholar
Rock, F.
(2017) Shifting ground: Exploring the backdrop to translating and interpreting. The Translator 23 (2), 217–236. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rossano, F.
(2012) Gaze in conversation. In J. Sidnell & T. Stivers (Eds.), The handbook of conversation analysis. Chichester: John Wiley & Sons. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Roy, C. B.
(2000) Interpreting as a discourse process. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Russell, S.
(2000) ‘Let me put it simply…’: The case for a standard translation of the police caution and its explanation. International Journal of Speech Language and the Law 7 (1), 26–48. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Russell, S. C.
(2001) Guilty as charged? The effect of interpreting on interviews with suspects. PhD thesis, University of Aston in Birmingham.Google Scholar
Schegloff, E. A.
(2007) Sequence organization in interaction: Volume 1: A primer in conversation analysis. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Streeck, J.
(2014) Revisiting Kendon’s ‘Gaze direction in two-person conversation’. In M. Seyfeddinipur & M. Gullberg (Eds.), From gesture in conversation to visible action as utterance. Amsterdam: John Benjamins, 35–55.Google Scholar
Traverso, V.
(2012) Ad hoc-interpreting in multilingual work meetings. In C. Baraldi & L. Gavioli (Eds.), Coordinating participation in dialogue interpreting. Amsterdam: John Benjamins, 149–176. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vranjes, J., Bot, H., Feyaerts, K. & Brône, G.
(2018) Displaying recipiency in an interpreter-mediated dialogue. Eye-tracking in Interaction: Studies on the role of eye gaze in dialogue, 10, 303–324. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wadensjö, C.
(1995) Dialogue interpreting and the distribution of responsibility. Hermes: Journal of Language and Communication in Business 14, 111–129.Google Scholar
(2001) Interpreting in crises. In I. Mason (Ed.), Triadic exchanges: Studies in dialogue interpreting. Manchester: St Jerome, 71–87.Google Scholar
(2014) Interpreting as interaction. London: Longman. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 2 other publications

Napier, Jemina
2021.  In Sign Language Brokering in Deaf-Hearing Families,  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Napier, Jemina
2021.  In Sign Language Brokering in Deaf-Hearing Families,  pp. 299 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 27 april 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.