Article published In:
Internet Pragmatics
Vol. 1:1 (2018) ► pp.134160
References

References

Androutsopoulos, Jannis
2014a “Moments of sharing: Entextualization and linguistic repertoires in social networking.” Journal of Pragmatics 731: 4–18. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2014b “Languaging when contexts collapse: Audience design in social networking.” Discourse, Context and Media 4–5: 62–73.Google Scholar
2015 “Networked multilingualism: Some language practices on Facebook and their implications.” International Journal of Bilingualism 19(2): 185–205. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Blommaert, Jan, and Malgorzata Szabla
2017 “Does context really collapse in social media interaction?” Plenary paper presented at the conference on Moving Texts: Mediations and Transculturations . Aveiro, 12 July 2017.
Bou-Franch, Patricia, and Pilar Garcés-Conejos Blitvich
2014 “Conflict management in massive polylogues: A case study from YouTube.” Journal of Pragmatics 731: 19–36. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bou-Franch, Patricia, Nuria Lorenzo-Dus, and Pilar Garcés-Conejos Blitvich
2012 “Social interaction in YouTube text-based polylogues: A study of coherence.” Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication 17(4): 501–521. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bousfield, Derek
2007 “Beginnings, middles and ends: A biopsy of the dynamics of impolite exchanges.” Journal of Pragmatics 39(12): 2185–2216. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
boyd, danah, and Alice E. Marwick
2011 “Social privacy in networked publics: Teens’ attitudes, practices, and strategies.” Work‐in‐progress paper for discussion at the Privacy Law Scholars Conference on June 2, 2011 in Berkeley, CA.
Brown, Penelope, and Stephen C. Levinson
1987Politeness: Some Universals in Language Usage. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Castells, Manuel
2000 “Toward a sociology of the network society.” Contemporary Sociology 29(5): 693–699. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Culpeper, Jonathan
2005 “Impoliteness and entertainment in the television quiz show the weakest link.” Journal of Politeness Research 11: 35–72. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2011Impoliteness: Using Language to Cause Offence. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Culpeper, Jonathan, Derek Bousfield, and Anne Wichmann
2003 “Impoliteness revisited with special reference to dynamic and prosodic aspects.” Journal of Pragmatics 35(10–11): 1545–1579. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Danet, Brenda
2013 “Flaming and linguistic impoliteness on a listserv.” In Pragmatics of Computer- Mediated Communication, ed. by Susan C. Herring, Dieter Stein, and Tuija Virtanen, 639–664. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Eelen, Gino
2001A Critique of Politeness Theories. Manchester: St Jerome’ Publishing.Google Scholar
Garcés-Conejos Blitvich, Pilar
2009 “Impoliteness and identity in the American news media: the culture wars.” Journal of Politeness Research 51: 273–304.Google Scholar
2010a “The YouTubification of politics, impoliteness and polarization.” In Handbook of Research on Discourse Behavior and Digital Communication: Language Structures and Social Interaction, ed. by Rotimi Taiwo, 540–563. Hershey, PA: IGI Global. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2010b “A genre approach to the study of im-politeness.” International Review of Pragmatics 2(1): 46–94. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2012 “Politics, ‘lies’ and YouTube: A genre approach to assessments of im/politeness on Obama’s 9/9/2009 presidential address.” In New Perspectives on (Im)politeness and Interpersonal Communication, ed. by Lucía Fernández-Amaya, Maria de la O Hernández López, Reyes Gómez Morón, Manuel Padilla Cruz, Manuel Mejias Borrero, and Mariana Relinque Barranca, 62–90. Newcastle: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.Google Scholar
2013Face, identity, and im/politeness: Looking backwards, moving forward – From Goffman to practice theory.” Journal of Politeness Research 9(1): 1-33.Google Scholar
Georgakopoulou, Alexandra, and Tereza Spilioti
2016 “Introduction.” In The Routledge Handbook of Language and Digital Communication, ed. by Alexandra Georgakopoulou, and Tereza Spilioti, 1–15. Abingdon: Routledge.Google Scholar
Georgalou, Mariza
2016 “ ‘I make the rules on my wall’: Privacy and identity management practices on Facebook.” Discourse & Communication 10(1): 40–64. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Graham, Sage G.
2007 “Disagreeing to agree: Conflict, (im)politeness and identity in a computer-mediated community.” Journal of Pragmatics 39(4): 742–759. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Haugh, Michael, and Dereck Bousfield
2012 “Mock impoliteness, jocular mockery and jocular abuse in Australian and British English.” Journal of Pragmatics 44(9): 1099–1114. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Haugh, Michael
2007 “The discursive challenge to politeness research: An interactional alternative.” Journal of Politeness Research 3(2): 295–317. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2010 “Jocular mockery, (dis)affiliation and face.” Journal of Pragmatics 421: 2106–2119. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2014 “Jocular mockery as interactional practice in everyday Anglo-Australian conversation.” Australian Journal of Linguistics 34(1): 76–99. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Herring, Susan C., and Jannis Androutsopoulos
2015 “Computer-mediated discourse 2.0.” In The Handbook of Discourse Analysis, (2nd edn.), ed. by Deborah Tannen, Heidi E. Hamilton, and Deborah Schiffrin, 128–151. Chichester: Wiley.Google Scholar
Kerbrat-Orecchioni, Catherine
2004 “Introducing polylogue.” Journal of Pragmatics 36(1): 1–24. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kozinets, Robert V.
2010Netnography: Doing Ethnographic Research Online. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Kress, Gunther, and Theo Van Leeuwen
2006Reading Images: The Grammar of Visual Design. London: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lee, Carmen K. M.
2011 “Micro-blogging and status updates on Facebook: Texts and practices.” In Digital Discourse: Language in the New Media, ed. by Crispin Thurlow, and Kristine Mroczek, 110–128. Oxford: Oxford University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Locher, Miriam A.
2010 “Introduction: Politeness and impoliteness in computer-mediated communication.” Journal of Politeness Research 6(1): 1–5. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Locher, Miriam A., and Richard Watts
2005 “Politeness theory and relational work.” Journal of Politeness Research 11: 9–33. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lorenzo-Dus, Nuria, Pilar Garcés-Conejos Blitvich, and Patricia Bou-Franch
2011 “On-line polylogues and impoliteness: The case of postings sent in response to the Obama Reggaeton YouTube video.” Journal of Pragmatics 43(10): 2578–2593. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Maíz-Arévalo, Carmen
2013 ““Just click ‘Like’”: Computer-mediated responses to Spanish compliments.” Journal of Pragmatics 511: 47–67. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Maíz Arévalo, Carmen
2015 “Jocular mockery in computer-mediated communication: A contrastive study of a Spanish and English Facebook community.” Journal of Politeness Research 11(2): 289–327. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Markham, Annette, and Elizabeth Buchanan
2012Ethical decision-making and Internet research: Recommendations from the AoIR Ethics Working Committee (Version 2.0). [URL]
Marwick, Alice E., and dannah boyd
2011 “I tweet honestly, I tweet passionately: Twitter users, context collapse, and the imagined audience.” New Media & Society 13(1): 114–133. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mills, Sara
2003Gender and Politeness. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Milroy, James, and Lesley Milroy
1985 “Linguistic change, social network and speaker innovation.” Journal of Linguistics 211: 339–384. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Norris, Sigrid
2004Analyzing Multimodal Interaction: A Methodological Framework. New York: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Page, Ruth E.
2010 “Revisiting narrativity: Small stories in status updates.” Text and Talk 30 (4): 423–444.Google Scholar
2012Stories and Social Media. Identities and Interaction. Oxford: Routledge.Google Scholar
Papacharissi, Zizi
2011 “Conclusion: A networked self.” In A Networked Self: Identity, Community, and Culture on Social Network Sites, ed. by Zizi Papacharissi, 304–318. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Seargeant, Philip, and Caroline Tagg
2014 “Introduction: The language of social media.” In The Language of Social Media: Identity and Community on the Internet, ed. by Philip Seargeant, and Caroline Tagg, 1–20. London: Palgrave-Macmillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tagg, Caroline, and Philip Seargeant
2014 “Audience design and language choice in the construction and maintenance of translocal communities on social network sites.” In The Language of Social Media: Identity and Community on the Internet, ed. by Philip Seargeant, and Caroline Tagg, 161–185. London: Palgrave Macmillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2016 “Facebook and the discursive construction of the social network.” In The Routledge Handbook of Language and Digital Communication, ed. by Alexandra Georgakopoulou, and Tereza Spilioti, 339–353. Abingdon: Routledge.Google Scholar
Terkourafi, Marina
2005 “Beyond the micro-level in politeness research.” Journal of Politeness Research 1(2): 237–262. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Watts, Richard
2003Politeness. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
West, Laura, and Anna M. Trester
2013 “Facework on Facebook.” In Discourse 2.0: Language and New Media, ed. by Deborah Tannen, and Anna M. Trester, 133–154. Washington, D.A.: Georgetown University Press.Google Scholar
Zimmer, Michael
2010 “But the data is already public: On the ethics of research in Facebook.” Ethics & Information Technology 12(4): 313–325. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 16 other publications

Ahmad, Muhammad Sohail, Shazmeen Nawaz, Sundas Khan & Zainab Bukhari
2023. Digital Pakistan in COVID-19: rethinking language use at social media platforms. Frontiers in Education 8 DOI logo
Björkenfeldt, Oscar & Linnea Gustafsson
2023. Impoliteness and morality as instruments of destructive informal social control in online harassment targeting Swedish journalists. Language & Communication 93  pp. 172 ff. DOI logo
Bou-Franch, Patricia
2019. Chapter 9. Relational practices on commercial Facebook wall interactions. In Technology Mediated Service Encounters [Pragmatics & Beyond New Series, 300],  pp. 223 ff. DOI logo
Bou-Franch, Patricia
2021. Evaluation, Conflict and Prescriptive Metapragmatic Comments: (Re)constructing Transmedia Stories. In Analyzing Digital Discourses,  pp. 189 ff. DOI logo
Collins, Luke
2020. Chapter 8. Working with images and emoji in the 🦆 Dukki Facebook Corpus. In Corpus Approaches to Social Media [Studies in Corpus Linguistics, 98],  pp. 175 ff. DOI logo
Fetzer, Anita
2021. Chapter 2. Computer-mediated discourse in context. In Approaches to Internet Pragmatics [Pragmatics & Beyond New Series, 318],  pp. 47 ff. DOI logo
Garcés-Conejos Blitvich, Pilar & Patricia Bou-Franch
2019. Introduction to Analyzing Digital Discourse: New Insights and Future Directions. In Analyzing Digital Discourse,  pp. 3 ff. DOI logo
Kumar, Ritesh
2020. #shutdownjnu vs #standwithjnu. Journal of Language Aggression and Conflict 8:1  pp. 29 ff. DOI logo
Labinaz, Paolo & Marina Sbisà
2021. Chapter 5. Speech acts and the dissemination of knowledge in social networks. In Approaches to Internet Pragmatics [Pragmatics & Beyond New Series, 318],  pp. 145 ff. DOI logo
Page, Ruth
2019. The future of internet pragmatics. Internet Pragmatics 2:1  pp. 46 ff. DOI logo
Sinkeviciute, Valeria
2018. “Ya bloody drongo!!!”. Internet Pragmatics 1:2  pp. 272 ff. DOI logo
Sinkeviciute, Valeria
2020. “Ya bloody drongo!!!”. In (Im)politeness and Moral Order in Online Interactions [Benjamins Current Topics, 107],  pp. 67 ff. DOI logo
Vasileva, Viktoria & Liubov Ivanova
2021. Speech etiquette of professional online communities. Russian Journal of Communication 13:2  pp. 183 ff. DOI logo
Vásquez, Camilla
2021. “I appreciate u not being a total prick …”: Oppositional stancetaking, impoliteness and relational work in adversarial Twitter interactions. Journal of Pragmatics 185  pp. 40 ff. DOI logo
Vásquez, Camilla & Ramona Kreis
2023. Pragmatics and Discourse Analysis. In The Encyclopedia of Applied Linguistics,  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
Yus, Francisco
2023. Social Media and Computer-Mediated Communication. In The Cambridge Handbook of Language in Context,  pp. 455 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 29 january 2024. 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.