Article published In:
Journal of Language Aggression and Conflict
Vol. 3:2 (2015) ► pp.263288
Arcidiacono, Francesco
2007Conflitti e Interazione in Famiglia. Rome: Carocci.Google Scholar
2008 “Les Interactions Asymétriques en Famille: Analyse Qualitative du Conflit Verbal dans les Conversations à Table.” Cahiers de Psychologie 431:33–41.Google Scholar
2009 “Conflitti Verbali in Famiglie con Preadolescenti: Modelli di Analisi in Chiave Conversazionale.” Giornale Italiano di Psicologia 36(4):821–841.Google Scholar
2011 “ ‘But who said that you eat when you want and what you want?’ Verbal Conflicts at Dinnertime and Strategic Moves among Family Members.” In Family Conflicts: Psychological, Social and Medical Implications, edited by James P. Flanagan and Alexander M. Munos, 27–52. New York NY: Nova Science Publishers.Google Scholar
2013 “Conversation in Educational Contexts: School at Home and Home at School.” In Crossing Boundaries: Intercontextual Dynamics between Family and School, edited by Giuseppina Marsico, Koji Komatsu and Antonio Iannaccone, 83–107. Charlotte NC: Information Age Publishing.Google Scholar
2014 “Argumentation and Reflexivity.” In The Yearbook of Idiographic Science. Volume 6: Reflexivity and Change in Psychology, edited by Giuseppina Marsico, Ruggero Ruggieri and Sergio Salvatore. Charlotte NC: Information Age Publishing.Google Scholar
Arcidiacono, Francesco, and Antonio Bova
2011 “Argumentative Strategies for Conflict Management and Resolution in Italian and Swiss Families.” Procedia Social and Behavioral Sciences 301:1385–1389. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2015 “Activity-bound and activity-unbound arguments in response to parental eat-directives during mealtime conversations: Differences and similarities in children of 3-5 and 6-9 years old.” Learning, Culture and Social Interaction 61:40–55. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Arcidiacono, Francesco, and Clotilde Pontecorvo
2009 “Cultural Practices in Italian Family Conversations: Verbal Conflict between Parents and Preadolescents.” European Journal of Psychology of Education 24(1):97–117. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2010 “The Discursive Construction of the Fathers’ Positioning within Family Participation Frameworks.” European Journal of Psychology of Education 25(4):449–472. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Arcidiacono, Francesco, Clotilde Pontecorvo, and Sara Greco Morasso
2009 “Family Conversations: The Relevance of Context in Evaluating Argumentation.” Studies in Communication Sciences 9(2):79–92.Google Scholar
Aronsson, Karin, and Lucas Gottzén
2011 “Generational Positions at a Family Dinner: Food Morality and Social Order.” Language in Society 40(4):405–426. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Beals, Diane E
1993 “Explanatory talk in low-income families’ mealtime conversations.” Applied Psycholinguistics 14(4):489–513. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Blum-Kulka, Shoshana
1993 “ ‘You gotta know how to tell a story’: Telling, Tales, and Tellers in American and Israeli Narrative Events at Dinner.” Language 22(3):361–402.Google Scholar
1994 “The Dynamics of Family Dinner Talk: Cultural Contexts for Children’s Passages to Adult Discourse.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 27(1):1–50. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1997Dinner Talk: Cultural Patterns of Sociability and Socialization in Family Discourse. Mahwah NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
2008 “Language socialization and family dinnertime discourse.” In Encyclopedia of Language and Education. Vol. 8: Language Socialization, edited by Patricia A. Duff and Nancy H. Hornberger, 87–99. New York NY: Springer Science. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bousfield, Derek
2013 “Face in Conflict.” Journal of Language Aggression and Conflict 1(1):37–57. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bova, A
Bova, Antonio, and Francesco Arcidiacono
2013a “Invoking the Authority of Feelings as a Strategic Maneuver in Family Mealtime Conversations.” Journal of Community and Applied Social Psychology 23(3):206–224. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2013b “Investigating Children’s Why-Questions. A Study Comparing Argumentative and Explanatory Function.” Discourse Studies 15(6):713–734. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2014a “ ‘You must eat the salad because it is nutritious’: Argumentative Strategies Adopted by Parents and Children in Food-Related Discussions at Mealtimes.” Appetite 73(1):81–94. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2014b “Types of Arguments in Parents-Children Discussions: An Argumentative Analysis.” Rivista di Psicolinguistica Applicata/Journal of Applied Psycholinguistics 14(1):43–66.Google Scholar
Brumark, Åsa
2008 “ ‘Eat your Hamburger!’ - ‘No, I don’t Want to!’ Argumentation and Argumentative Development in the Context of Dinner Conversation in Twenty Swedish Families.” Argumentation 22(2):251–271. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Collins, Willard A., and Brett Laursen
1992 “The Social Structure of Early Conflict: Interaction, Relationships, and Alliance.” In Conflict in Child and Adolescent Development, edited by Carolyn U. Shantz, and Willard W. Hartup, 216–241. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Dunn, Judy, and Penny Munn
1987 “Development of Justification in Disputes with Mother and Sibling.” Developmental Psychology 23(6):791–798. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
van Eemeren, Frans H
2010Strategic Maneuvering in Argumentative Discourse. Amsterdam: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
van Eemeren, Frans H., and Peter Houtlosser
2002 “Strategic Maneuvering with the Burden of Proof.” In Advances in Pragma-Dialectics, edited by Frans H. van Eemeren, 13–28. Amsterdam/Newport News VA: Sic Sat/Vale Press.Google Scholar
van Eemeren, Frans H., and Rob Grootendorst
1992Argumentation, Communication, and Fallacies. A Pragma-Dialectical Perspective. Hillsdale NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
2004A Systematic Theory of Argumentation: The Pragma-Dialectical Approach. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Ervin-Tripp, Susan M., and Amy A. Strage
1985 “Parent-Child Discourse.” In Handbook of Discourse Analysis. Vol. 3: Discourse and Dialogue, edited by Teun A. van Dijk, 67–77. New York NY: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Farris, Catherine
2000 “Cross-Sex Peer Conflict and the Discursive Production of Gender in a Chinese Preschool in Taiwan.” Journal of Pragmatics 32(5):539–568. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fiese, Barbara H., Kimberly P. Foley, and Mary Spagnola
2006 “Routine and Ritual Elements in Family Mealtimes: Contexts for Child Well-Being and Family Identity.” New Directions for Child and Adolescent Development 1111:67–89. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Garcés-Conejos Blitvich, Pilar
2010 “A Genre Approach to the Study of Im/politeness.” International Review of Pragmatics 2(1):46–94. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Garssen, Bart
2001 “Argument schemes.” In Crucial concepts in argumentation theory, edited by Frans H. van Eemeren, 81–99. Amsterdam: Sic Sat.Google Scholar
Goodwin, Charles
2006 “Retrospective and Prospective Orientation in the Construction of Argumentative Moves.” Text & Talk 26(4-5):443–461. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2007 “Participation, Stance and Affect in the Organization of Activities.” Discourse & Society 18(1):53–73. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, Marjorie H
2007 “Occasioned Knowledge Exploration in Family Interaction.” Discourse & Society 18(1):93–110. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gordon, Cynthia
2008 “A(p)parent Play: Blending Frames and Reframing in Family Talk.” Language in Society 37(3):319–349. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Greco Morasso, Sara
2008 “The Ontology of Conflict.” Pragmatics & Cognition 16(3):540–567. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gruber, Helmut
2001 “Questions and Strategic Orientation in Verbal Conflict Sequences.” Journal of Pragmatics 33(12):1815–1857. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hartup, Willard W., and Brett Laursen
1993 “Conflict and Context in Peer Relations.” In Children on Playgrounds: Research Perspectives and Applications, edited by Craig H. Hart, 44–48. New York NY: Albans.Google Scholar
Hartup, Willard W., Brett Laursen, Mark I. Stewart, and Amy Eastenson
1998 “Conflict and Friendship Relations of Young Children.” Child Development 59(6):1590–1600. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hester, Stephen, and Sally Hester
2010 “Conversational Actions and Category Relations: An Analysis of a Children’s Argument.” Discourse Studies 12(1):33–48. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Honess, Terry M., Elizabeth A. Charman, Bruna Zani, Elvira Cicognani, M. Lucia Xerri, Sandy E. Jackson, and Harke A. Bosma
1997 “Conflict between Parents and Adolescents: Variation by Family Constitution.” British Journal of Developmental Psychology 15(3):367–385. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kendall, Shari
(2008) “The Balancing Act: Framing Gendered Parental Identities at Dinnertime.” Language in Society 37(4):539–568. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kyratzis, Amy, and Guo, Jiansheng
2001 “Preschool Girls’ and Boys’ Verbal Conflict Strategies in the United States and China.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 34(1):45–74. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Larson, Reed W., Kathryn R. Branscomb, and Angela R. Wiley
2006 “Forms and Functions of Family Mealtimes: Multidisciplinary Perspectives.” New Directions for Child and Adolescent Development 1111:1–15. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Laurier, Eric, and Sally Wiggins
2011 “Finishing the Family Meal. The Interactional Organisation of Satiety.” Appetite 56(1):53–64. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Liberati, Vivian, and Francesco Arcidiacono
2005 “Voci in Conflitto: L’uso di Voci Diverse nelle Dispute tra Genitori e Figli.” Rivista di Psicolinguistica Applicata/Journal of Applied Psycholinguistics 5(1-2):87–108.Google Scholar
MacWhinney, Brian
2000The Child Project: Computational Tools for Analyzing Talk. Pittsburgh PA: Routledge.Google Scholar
Muntigl, Peter, and William Turnbull
1998 “Conversational Structure and Facework in Arguing.” Journal of Pragmatics 29(3):225–256. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Nelson, Christian K
2001“If It Sounds Too Good To Be True, It Is: A Wittgensteinian Approach to the Conflict Literature. Language & Communication 21(1):1–22. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Norrick, Neal R
2013 “Aggression in Conversational Storytelling Performance.” Journal of Language Aggression and Conflict 1(1):9–36. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ochs, Elinor, and Tamar Kremer-Sadlik
2013Fast-Forward Family. Home, Work, and Relationships in Middle-Class America. Berkeley CA: University of California Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ochs, Elinor, Clotilde Pontecorvo, and Alessandra Fasulo
1996 “Socializing Taste.” Ethnos 61(1-2):7–46. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ochs, Elinor, and Bambi B. Schieffelin
2011 “The Theory of Language Socialization.” In The Handbook of Language Socialization, edited by Alessandro Duranti, Elinor Ochs and Bambi B. Schieffelin, 1–21. Malden MA: Wiley-Blackwell. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ochs, Elinor, and Meray Shohet
2006 “The Cultural Structuring of Mealtime Socialization.” In Family Mealtime as a Context of Development and Socialization, edited by Reed W. Larson, Angela R. Wiley and Kathryn R. Branscomb, 35–50. San Francisco CA: Jossey-Bass.Google Scholar
Ochs, Elinor, and Carolyn Taylor
1992 “Science at Dinner.” In Text and Context: Cross-Disciplinary Perspectives on Language Study, edited by Claire J. Kramsch and Sally McConnell-Ginet, 29–45. Lexington MA: D.C. Heath.Google Scholar
Pan, Barbara A., Rivka Y. Perlmann, and Catherine E. Snow
2000 “Food for Thought: Dinner Table as a Context for Observing Parent-Child Discourse.” In Methods for Studying Language Production, edited by Lise Menn and Nan B. Ratner, 205–224. Mahwah NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Pontecorvo, Clotilde
1987 “Discussing for Reasoning: The Role of Argument in Knowledge Construction.” In Learning and Instruction, edited by Erik De Corte, Hans G. Lodewijks, Richard J. Parmentier and Pieter Span, 71–82. Oxford: Pergamon Press.Google Scholar
Pontecorvo, Clotilde, and Francesco Arcidiacono
2007Famiglie all’Italiana. Parlare a Tavola. Milan: Cortina.Google Scholar
2010 “Development of Reasoning through Arguing in Young Children.” Культурно-Историческая Психология / Cultural-Historical Psychology 41:19–29.Google Scholar
Pontecorvo, Clotilde, and Alessandra Fasulo
1997 “Learning to Argue in Family Shared Discourse: The Reconstruction of Past Events.” In Discourse, Tools and Reasoning: Essays on Situated Cognition, edited by Lauren B. Resnick, Roger Saljo, Clotilde Pontecorvo and Barbara Burge, 406–442. New York NY: Springer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pontecorvo, Clotilde, Alessandra Fasulo, and Laura Sterponi
2001 “Mutual Apprentices: Making of Parenthood and Childhood in Family Dinner Conversations.” Human Development 44(6):340–361. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rigotti, Eddo, and Sara Greco Morasso
2010 “Comparing the Argumentum Model of Topics to Other Contemporary Approaches to Argument Schemes: The Procedural and Material Components.” Argumentation 24(4):489–512. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Slomkowski, Cheryl L., and Judy Dunn
1992 “Arguments and Relationships within the Family: Differences in Young Children’s Disputes with Mother and Sibling.” Developmental Psychology 28(5):919–924. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tannen, Deborah
2006 “Intertextuality in Interaction: Reframing Family Arguments in Public and Private.” Text & Talk 26(4-5):597–617. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tafoya, Melissa A., and Mark A. Hamilton
2012 “Relational Dynamics and the Expression of Aggression and Comforting between Siblings.” Journal of Language and Social Psychology 31(1):49–74. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Vuchinich, Samuel
1987 “Starting and stopping spontaneous family conflicts.” Journal of Marriage and Family 49(3):591–601. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Walton, Douglas, Christopher Reed, and Fabrizio Macagno
2008Argumentation schemes. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wiggins, Sally
2002 “Talking with Your Mouth Full: Gustatory Mmms and the Embodiment of Pleasure.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 35(3):311–336. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2004 “Talking about Taste: Using a Discursive Psychological Approach to Examine Challenges to Food Evaluations.” Appetite 43(1):29–38. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2013 “The Social Life of ‘Eugh’: Disgust as Assessment in Family Mealtimes.” British Journal of Social Psychology 52(3):489–509. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wiggins, Sally, and Jonathan Potter
2003“Attitudes and Evaluative Practices: Category vs. Item and Subjective vs. Objective Constructions in Everyday Food Assessments.” British Journal of Social Psychology 42(4):513–531.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 21 other publications

Arcidiacono, Francesco
2016. Collaborative Relationships Among Couples: Frames of Interaction During Everyday Household Activities. Psychology of Language and Communication 20:1  pp. 23 ff. DOI logo
Arcidiacono, Francesco & Antonio Bova
2015. Activity-bound and activity-unbound arguments in response to parental eat-directives at mealtimes: Differences and similarities in children of 3–5 and 6–9 years old. Learning, Culture and Social Interaction 6  pp. 40 ff. DOI logo
Arcidiacono, Francesco, Clotilde Pontecorvo & Antonio Bova
2022. “But the vanilla is healthy!” Children's expression of arguments to justify their non-compliances in family conversation. Learning, Culture and Social Interaction 34  pp. 100630 ff. DOI logo
Bova, Antonio
2015. Favoring argumentative disciplinary discussions in the classroom. A study of teacher's questions at undergraduate and graduate levels. Learning, Culture and Social Interaction 7  pp. 97 ff. DOI logo
Bova, Antonio
2017. The Role of the Teacher in Promoting Argumentative Interactions in the Learning Contexts of Higher Education. In Interpersonal Argumentation in Educational and Professional Contexts,  pp. 75 ff. DOI logo
Bova, Antonio
2019. Conclusions. In The Functions of Parent-Child Argumentation,  pp. 131 ff. DOI logo
Bova, Antonio
2019. Introduction. In The Functions of Parent-Child Argumentation,  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
Bova, Antonio
2019. The Initial Phase of the Argumentative Discussions Between Parents and Children. In The Functions of Parent-Child Argumentation,  pp. 39 ff. DOI logo
Bova, Antonio
2019. Parental strategies in argumentative dialogues with their children at mealtimes. Language and Dialogue 9:3  pp. 379 ff. DOI logo
Bova, Antonio
2020. Un estudio de los argumentos de autoridad utilizados por los padres con sus hijos durante las comidas. Revista Iberoamericana de Argumentación :19  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
Bova, Antonio
2021. Dialogical construction of parental feeding strategies during family mealtimes. Journal of Health Psychology 26:10  pp. 1684 ff. DOI logo
Bova, Antonio & Francesco Arcidiacono
2018. The interplay between parental argumentative strategies, children's reactions and topics of disagreement during family conversations. Learning, Culture and Social Interaction 19  pp. 124 ff. DOI logo
Bova, Antonio, Francesco Arcidiacono & Fabrice Clément
2017. Chapter 11. The transmission of what is taken for granted in children’s socialization. In Argumentation across Communities of Practice [Argumentation in Context, 10],  pp. 259 ff. DOI logo
Boxer, Diana & Joseph Radice
2018. Bickering. Journal of Language Aggression and Conflict 6:2  pp. 177 ff. DOI logo
Clancy, Brian
2018. Conflict in corpora. Journal of Language Aggression and Conflict 6:2  pp. 228 ff. DOI logo
Convertini, Josephine & Francesco Arcidiacono
2021. Embodied Argumentation in Young Children in Kindergarten. Education Sciences 11:9  pp. 514 ff. DOI logo
García-Gómez, Antonio
2018. Managing conflict on WhatsApp. Journal of Language Aggression and Conflict 6:2  pp. 320 ff. DOI logo
Heller, Vivien
2021. Embodied Displays of “Doing Thinking.” Epistemic and Interactive Functions of Thinking Displays in Children's Argumentative Activities. Frontiers in Psychology 12 DOI logo
Iannaccone, Antonio & Francesco Arcidiacono
2017. Argumentation in Dialogue: Final Conclusions. In Interpersonal Argumentation in Educational and Professional Contexts,  pp. 201 ff. DOI logo
Pontecorvo, Clotilde & Francesco Arcidiacono

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 24 may 2023. 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.