Article published in:
Internet Pragmatics
Vol. 5:2 (2022) ► pp. 227256
Aslan, Erhan
2021 “When the internet gets ‘coronafied’: Pandemic creativity and humor in internet memes.” In Viral Discourse: Doing Discourse Analysis in the Midst of a Pandemic ed. by Rodney H. Jones, 49–60. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Aslan, Erhan, and Camilla Vásquez
2018 “ ‘Cash me ousside’: A citizen sociolinguistic analysis of online metalinguistic commentary.” Journal of Sociolinguistics 22(4): 406–431. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bayerl, Petra Saskia and Lachezar Stoynov
2016 “Revenge by photoshop: Memefying police acts in the public dialogue about injustice.” New Media & Society 18(6):1006–1026. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bischetti, Luca, Paolo Canal, and Valentina Bambini
2021 “Funny but aversive: A large-scale survey of the emotional response to Covid-19 humor in the Italian population during the lockdown.” Lingua 2491: 102963. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
boyd, danah, and Kate Crawford
2012 “Critical questions for big data.” Information, Communication & Society 15(5): 662–679. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cauberghe, Verolien, Ini Van Wesenbeeck, Steffi De Jans, Liselot Hudders, and Koen Ponnet
2020 “How adolescents use social media to cope with feelings of loneliness and anxiety during COVID-19 lockdown.” Cyberpsychology, Behavior, and Social Networking 24(4): 250–257. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chiaro, Delia
2018The Language of Jokes in the Digital Age. Abingdon: Routledge.Google Scholar
Chovanec, Jan
2019 “Early Titanic jokes: a disaster for the theory of disaster jokes?Humor 32(2): 201–225. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cialdini, Robert. B.
2009Influence: Science and Practice (5th edn.). New York: Harper Collins.Google Scholar
Dancygier, Barbara, and Lieven Vandelanotte
2017 “Internet memes as multimodal constructions.” Cognitive Linguistics 28(3): 565–598. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Danesi, Marcel
2019Understanding Media Semiotics (2nd edn.). London: Bloomsbury.Google Scholar
Dawkins, Richard
1976The Selfish Gene. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Demjén, Zsófia
2016 “Laughing at cancer: Humour, empowerment, solidarity and coping online.” Journal of Pragmatics 1011: 18–30. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Denisova, Anastasia
2019Internet Memes and Society: Social, Cultural, and Political Contexts. New York: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dundes, Alan
1987 “At ease, disease – AIDS Jokes as sick humor.” American Behavioral Scientist 30(3): 72–81. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dynel, Marta
2016 “ ‘I has seen image macros!’: Advice animal memes as visual-verbal jokes.” International Journal of Communication 101: 660–688. https://​ijoc​.org​/index​.php​/ijoc​/article​/view​/4101 (accessed 10 July 2019).
2021 “COVID-19 memes going viral: On the multiple multimodal voices behind face masks.” Discourse & Society 32(2): 175–195. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dynel, Marta, and Fabio I. M. Poppi
2018 “In tragoedia risus: Analysis of dark humour in post-terrorist attack discourse.” Discourse & Communication 12(4): 382–400. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Flecha Ortiz, José A., Maria A. Santos Corrada, Evelyn Lopez, and Virgin Dones
2021 “Analysis of the use of memes as an exponent of collective coping during COVID-19 in Puerto Rico.” Media International Australia 178(1): 168–181. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Freud, Sigmund
1905Jokes and Their Relation to the Unconscious. New York: Norton.Google Scholar
Hatfield, Elaine, John T. Cacioppo, and Richard L. Rapson
1994Emotional Contagion. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Hussein, Ahmed T., and Lina Nabil Aljamili
2020 “COVID-19 humor in Jordanian social media: A socio-semiotic approach.” Heliyon 6(12): e05696. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jewitt, Carey
2016 “Multimodal analysis.” In Handbook of Language and Digital Communication, ed. by Alexandra Georgakopoulou, and Tereza Spillioti, 69–84. Abingdon: Routledge.Google Scholar
Kertcher, Chen and Ornat Turin
2020 “ ‘Siege mentality’ reaction to the pandemic: Israeli memes during Covid-19.” Postdigital Science Education 21: 581–587. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Knobel, Michelle, and Colin Lankshear
2007 “Online memes, affinities, and cultural production.” In A New Literacies Sampler, ed. by Michelle Knobel, and Colin Lankshear, 199–229. New York: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Know Your Meme
2020 “COVID-19 Meme Insights.” https://​insights​.knowyourmeme​.com​/covid​-19 (accessed 6 June 2020).
Kuiper, Nicholas A., Sandra D. Mckenzie, and Kristine A. Belanger
1995 “Cognitive appraisals and individual differences in sense of humor: Motivational and affective implications.” Personality and Individual Differences 191: 359–372. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lefcourt, Herbet M., Karina Davidson, Robert Shepherd, Margory Phillips, Ken Prkachin, and David Mills
1995 “Perspective-taking humor: Accounting for stress moderation.” Journal of Social and Clinical Psychology 14(4): 373–391. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Marcus, Olivia Rose and Merrill Singer
2017 “Loving Ebola-chan: Internet memes in an epidemic.” Media, Culture & Society 39(3): 341–356. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Martin, Rod A., and Thomas E. Ford
2018The Psychology of Humour: An Integrative Approach. Burlington, MA: Elsevier.Google Scholar
McCloud, Scott
1994Understanding Comics: The Invisible Art. New York: Harper Collins.Google Scholar
McGhee, Paul E.
1979Humor: Its Origin and Development. San Francisco: Freeman.Google Scholar
Milner, Ryan
2013 “Pop polyvocality: Internet memes, public participation, and the Occupy Wall Street movement.” International Journal of Communication 71: 2357–2390. https://​ijoc​.org​/index​.php​/ijoc​/article​/view​/1949​/1015 (accessed 8 August 2019).
2016The World Made Meme: Public Conversations and Participatory Media. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rim, Y.
1988 “Sense of humour and coping styles.” Personality and Individual Differences 9 (3): 559–564. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ross, Andrew S., and Damian J. Rivers
2017 “Digital cultures of political participation: Internet memes and the discursive delegitimization of the 2016 US Presidential candidates.” Discourse, Context & Media 161: 1–11. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Seiffert-Brockmann, Jens, Trevor Diehl, and Leonhard Dobusch
2018 “Memes as games: The evolution of a digital discourse online.” New Media & Society 20(8): 2862–2879. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shifman, Limor
2012 “An anatomy of a YouTube meme.” New Media & Society 14(2): 187–203. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2013 “Memes in a digital world: Reconciling with a conceptual troublemaker.” Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication 18(3): 362–377. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2014Memes in Digital Culture. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.Google Scholar
Tyler, Lisa
2020 ““Regency novel or pandemic life”? Understanding Jane Austen-Related Pandemic Memes.” Persuasions On-Line 41(1). http://​jasna​.org​/publications​/persuasions​-online​/vol​-41​-no​-1​/tyler/ (accessed 2 January 2021).
Varis, Piia, and Jan Blommaert
2015 “Conviviality and collectives on social media: Virality, memes, and new social structures.” Multilingual Margins 2(1): 31–45. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vásquez, Camilla
2019Language, Creativity and Humour Online. Abingdon: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vásquez, Camilla, and Erhan Aslan
2021 “ ‘Cats be outside, how about meow’: Multimodal humor and creativity in an internet meme.” Journal of Pragmatics 1711: 101–117. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wiggins, Bradley E.
2016 “Crimea River: Directionality in memes from the Russia-Ukraine conflict.” International Journal of Communication 101: 451–485. https://​ijoc​.org​/index​.php​/ijoc​/article​/view​/4103 (accessed 4 March 2018).
2019The Discursive Power of Memes in Digital Culture: Ideology, Semiotics, and Intertextuality. New York: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wiggins, Bradley. E.
2020 “Memes and the media narrative: The Nike-Kaepernick controversy.” Internet Pragmatics 3(2): 202–222. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Willmore, James and Darryl Hocking
2017 “Internet meme creativity as everyday conversation.” Journal of Asia-Pacific Pop Culture 2(2): 140–166. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Yus, Francisco
2011Cyberpragmatics: Internet-Mediated Communication in Context. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2016Humour and Relevance. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2018 “Identity-related issues in meme communication.” Internet Pragmatics 1(1): 113–133. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2019 “Multimodality in memes.” In Analyzing Digital Discourse: New Insights and Future Directions, ed. by Patricia Bou-Franch, and Pilar Garcés-Conejos Blitvich, 105–131. Cham: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2020 “Incongruity-resolution humorous strategies in image macro memes.” Internet Pragmatics 1–19. CrossrefGoogle Scholar