Article published in:
Internet Pragmatics
Vol. 1:1 (2018) ► pp. 184203

Full-text

Self-praise online and offline
References

References

Arkin, Robert
1981 “Self-presentation style.” In Impression Management. Theory and Social Psychological Research, ed. by James Tedeschi, 311–333. New York: Academic Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bargh, John, McKenna, Katelyn, and Grainne Fitzsimons
2002 “Can you see the real me? Activation and expression of the ‘true self ’ on the internet.” Journal of Social Issues 58 (1): 33–48. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Baron, Naomi
2009 “The myth of impoverished signal: Dispelling the spoken language fallacy for emoticons in online communication.” In Emotion and ICTs, ed. by Jane Vincent, and Leopoldina Fortunati, 107–135. London: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Baumeister, Roy F., Debra G. Hutton, and Dianne M. Tice
1989 “Cognitive processes during deliberate self-presentation: How self-presenters alter and misinterpret the behavior of their interaction partners.” Journal of Experimental Social Psychology 25(1): 59–78. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bazarova, Nalalia, Jessie G. Taft, Yoon Hyung Choi, and Dan Cosley
2013 “Managing impressions and relationships on Facebook: Self-presentational and relational concerns revealed through the analysis of language style.” Journal of Language and Social Psychology 32 (2): 121–141. Crossref.Google Scholar
Bolander, Brook, and Miriam Locher
2010 “Constructing identity on Facebook: report on a pilot study.” In Performing the Self, ed. by Karen Junod, and Didier Maillat, 165–187. Tübingen: Narr.Google Scholar
Brown, Penelope, and Stephen C. Levinson
1987Politeness: Some Universals in Language Usage. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Carter, Seth E., and Lawrence J. Sanna
2006 “Are we as good as we think? Observers’ perceptions of indirect self-presentation as a social influence tactic.” Social Influence 1: 185–207. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cialdini, Robert B., Richard J. Borden, Avril Thorne, Marcus Randall Walker, Stephen Freeman, and Lloyd Reynolds Sloan
1976 “Basking in reflected glory: Three (football) field studies.” Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 34: 366–375. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dayter, Daria
2014 “Self-praise in microblogging.” Journal of Pragmatics 61: 91–102. Crossref.Google Scholar
2016Discursive Self in Microblogging: Speech Acts, Stories and Self-Praise. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
[ p. 201 ]
Dayter, Daria, and Sofia Rüdiger
2014 “Speak your mind, but watch your mouth: Objectification strategies in negative references on CouchSurfing.” In Face Work and Social Media, ed. by Kristina Bedijs, Gudrun Held, and Christiane Maaß, 193–212. Wien: LIT Verlag.Google Scholar
2017 “Killer hugs, mad skills and no one trick ponies: self-presentation on pick-up artists’ online forums.” Presentation at the International Pragmatics Association conference, 16–21 July 2017, Belfast, UK.
Derlega, Valerian, Sandra Metts, and Sandra Petronio
1993Self-Disclosure. Newbury Park: Sage.Google Scholar
Dominick, Joseph R.
1999 “Who do you think you are? Personal home pages and self-presentation on the World Wide Web.” Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly 76 (4): 646–658. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dresner, Eli, and Susan C. Herring
2010 “Functions of the nonverbal in CMC: Emoticons and illocutionary force.” Communication Theory 20 (3): 249–268. Crossref.Google Scholar
Ellison, Nicole, Rebecca Heino, and Jennifer Gibbs
2006 “Managing impressions online: Self-presentation processes in the online dating environment.” Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication 11 (2): article 2. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Folkes, Valerie S., and David O. Sears
1977 “Does everybody like a liker?Journal of Experimental Social Psychology 13 (6): 505–519. Crossref.Google Scholar
Giacalone, Robert A., and Catherine A. Riordan
1990 “Effect of self-presentation on perceptions and recognition in an organization.” The Journal of Psychology 124: 25–38. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gilbert, Shirley, and David Horenstein
1975 “The communication of self-disclosure: Level versus valence.” Human Communication Research 1 (4): 316–322. Crossref.Google Scholar
Goffman, Erving
1959The Presentation of Self in Everyday Life. Harmondsworth: Penguin.Google Scholar
Holtgraves, Thomas, and Thomas Srull
1989 “The effects of positive self-description on impressions: General principles and individual differences.” Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin 15: 452–462. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Inman, Mary, Noelle McDonald, and Alexander Ruch
2004 “Boasting and firsthand and secondhand impressions: A new explanation for the positive teller-listener extremity effect.” Basic and Applied Social Psychology 26 (1): 1–11. Crossref.Google Scholar
Ireland, Molly E., Richard B. Slatcher, Paul W. Eastwick, Lauren E. Scissors, Eli J. Finkel, and James W. Pennebaker
2011 “Language style matching predicts relationship initiation and stability.” Psychological Science 22 (1): 39–44. Crossref.Google Scholar
Jourard, Sidney
1959 “Self disclosure and other-cathexis.” Journal of Abnormal and Social Psychology 59: 428–31. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kivran-Swaine, Funda, and Mor Naaman
2011 “Network properties and social sharing of emotions in social awareness streams.” In Proceedings of the ACM 2011 Conference on Computer Supported Cooperative Work, ed. by Pamela Hinds, John C. Tang, and Jian Wang, 379–382. New York, NY: ACM.Google Scholar
Leary, Mark R.
1995Self-presentation: Impression Management and Interpersonal Behavior. Boulder, CO: Westview.Google Scholar
[ p. 202 ]
Leech, Geoffrey
1983Principles of Pragmatics. London: Longman.Google Scholar
Matley, David
2018. “This is NOT a #humblebrag, this is just a #brag’: The pragmatics of self-praise, hashtags and politeness in Instagram posts.” Discourse, Context & Media22: 30–38. Crossref
Miller, Lynn Carol, Linda Lee Cooke, Jennifer Tsang, and Faith Morgan
1992 “Should I brag? Nature and impact of positive and boastful disclosures for women and men.” Human Communication Research 18 (3): 364–399. Crossref.Google Scholar
Newcomb, Theodore Mead
1961The Acquaintance Process. New York: Holt, Rjnehart and Winston. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Palmer, Cara A., Meagan A. Ramsey, Jennifer N. Morey, and Amy L. Gentzler
2016 “How do people share their positive events?Journal of Individual Differences 37 (4): 250–259. Crossref.Google Scholar
Petitjean, Cécile, and Etienne Morel
2017 “ ‘Hahaha’: Laughter as a resource to manage WhatsApp conversations.” Journal of Pragmatics 110: 1–19. Crossref.Google Scholar
Pomerantz, Anita
1978 “Compliment responses: Notes on the co-operation of multiple constraints.” In Studies in the Organization of Conversational Interaction, ed. by Jim Schenkein, 79–112. New York: Academic Press.CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1980 “Telling my side: ‘Limited access’ as a ‘fishing’ device.” Sociological Inquiry 50 (3–4): 186–198. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Qiu, Lin, Han Lin, Angela K. Leung, and William Tov
2012 “Putting their best foot forward: emotional disclosure on Facebook.” Cyberpsychology, Behavior, and Social Networking 15 (10): 569–572. Crossref.Google Scholar
Rui, Jian, and Michael A. Stefanone
2013 “Strategic self-presentation online: A cross-cultural study.” Computers in Human Behavior 29 (1): 110–118. Crossref.Google Scholar
Schlenker, B. R.
1980Impression Management: The Self-concept, Social Identity and Interpersonal Relations. Monterey, CA: Brooks.Google Scholar
Schlenker, Barry R., and Mark R. Leary
1982 “Audience’s reactions to self-enhancing, self-denigrating and accurate self-presentations.” Journal of Experimental Social Psychology 18: 89–104. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schütz, Astrid
1998 “Audience perceptions of politicians’ self-presentational behaviors concerning their own abilities.” Journal of Social Psychology 138 (2): 173–188. Crossref.Google Scholar
Sezer, Ovul, Francesca Gino, and Michael I. Norton
2017 “Humblebragging: A distinct – and ineffective – self-presentation strategy.” Harvard Business School Marketing Unit Working Paper No. 15–080. Crossref.Google Scholar
Sidnell, Jack
2010Conversation Analysis. An Introduction. Malden: Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
Speer, Susan A.
2012 “The interactional organization of self-praise: Epistemics, preference organization, and implications for identity research.” Social Psychology Quarterly 75 (1): 52–79. Crossref.Google Scholar
Tal-Or, Nurit
2008 “Boasting, burnishing, and burying in the eyes of the perceivers.” Social Influence 3 (3): 202–222. Crossref.Google Scholar
Turkle, Sherry
1995Life on the Screen: Identity in the Age of the Internet. New York: Simon and Schuster.Google Scholar
[ p. 203 ]
Underwood, Kate
2011 “Facework as self-heroicisation: A case study of three elderly women.” Journal of Pragmatics 43 (8): 2215–2242. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Valkenburg, Patti, and Peter Jochen
2009 “Social consequences of the Internet for adolescents: a decade of research.” Current Directions in Psychological Science 18:1–5. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Walther, Joseph B., and Malcolm R. Parks
2002 “Cues filtered out, cues filtered in: Computer-mediated communication and relationships.” In Handbook of Interpersonal Communication (3rd edn.), ed. by Mark L. Knapp, and John A. Daly, 529–563. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.Google Scholar
Wu, Ruey-Jiuan R.
2011 “A conversation analysis of self-praising in everyday mandarin interaction.” Journal of Pragmatics 43 (13): 3152–3176. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Yus, Francisco
2017 “Contextual constraints and non-propositional effects in WhatsApp communication.” Journal of Pragmatics 114: 66–86. Crossref.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 9 other publications

Dayter, Daria
2021. Dealing with interactionally risky speech acts in simultaneous interpreting: The case of self-praise. Journal of Pragmatics 174  pp. 28 ff. Crossref logo
Makarova, Veronika A.
2021. Self-praise and Positive Self-assessment in Chekhov’s Plays. Two centuries of the Russian classics 3:2  pp. 202 ff. Crossref logo
Matley, David
2018. “Let's see how many of you mother fuckers unfollow me for this”: The pragmatic function of the hashtag #sorrynotsorry in non-apologetic Instagram posts. Journal of Pragmatics 133  pp. 66 ff. Crossref logo
Maíz-Arévalo, Carmen
2021. “Blowing our own trumpet”: Self-praise in Peninsular Spanish face-to-face communication. Journal of Pragmatics 183  pp. 107 ff. Crossref logo
Mühleisen, Susanne
2020.  In Talking about Food [IMPACT: Studies in Language, Culture and Society, 47],  pp. 189 ff. Crossref logo
Placencia, María Elena & Zohreh R. Eslami
2020.  In Complimenting Behavior and (Self-)Praise across Social Media [Pragmatics & Beyond New Series, 313],  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Ren, Wei & Yaping Guo
2021. What is “Versailles Literature”?: Humblebrags on Chinese social networking sites. Journal of Pragmatics 184  pp. 185 ff. Crossref logo
Rudolf von Rohr, Marie-Thérèse & Miriam A. Locher
2020.  In Complimenting Behavior and (Self-)Praise across Social Media [Pragmatics & Beyond New Series, 313],  pp. 189 ff. Crossref logo
Rüdiger, Sofia & Daria Dayter
2020. Manbragging online: Self-praise on pick-up artists’ forums. Journal of Pragmatics 161  pp. 16 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 14 september 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.