References
Algase, Donna L., Cornelia Beck, Ann Kolanowski, Ann Whall, Stanley Berent, Kathy Richards, and Elizabeth Beattie
1996 “Need-Driven Dementia-Compromised Behavior: An Alternative View of Disruptive Behavior.” American Journal of Alzheimer’s Disease 11 (6): 10–19. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bakhtin, Mikhail
1986Speech Genres and Other Late Essays. Austin: University of Texas Press.Google Scholar
Biali, Susan
2013“How to Stop People-pleasing.” Psychology Today, [URL]. Last accessed 28.12.15.Google Scholar
Blommaert, Jan
2005Discourse. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bourdieu, Pierre
1991Language and Symbolic Power. Cambridge: Polity Press.Google Scholar
Brown, Penelope, and Stephen C. Levinson
1987Politeness: Some Universals in Language Usage. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Clegg, David
2010Tell Mrs Mills Her Husband is Still Dead. London: Trebus Project. Also available on line, at [URL].Google Scholar
Darwin, Charles
1871The Descent of Man and Selection in Relation to Sex. London/New York: John Murray/Appleton and Company. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Davis, Boyd H., Margaret Maclagan, and Julie Cook
2013 “ ‘Aw, So, How’s Your Day Going?’: Ways That Persons with Dementia Keep Their Conversational Partner Involved.” In Pragmatics in Dementia Discourse, edited by Boyd H. Davis, and Jacqueline Guendouzi, 83–116, Newcastle-upon-Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.Google Scholar
Gauthier, Serge, Jeffrey Cummings, Clive Ballard, Henry Brodarty, George Grossberg, Philippe Robert, and Constantine Lyketsos
2010 “Management of Behavioral Problems in Alzheimer’s Disease.” International Psychogeriatrics 22 (3): 346–372. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goffman, Erving
1981Forms of Talk. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.Google Scholar
Grice, H. Paul
1975 “Logic and Conversation.” In Studies in Syntax and Semantics, Vol.3: Speech Acts, edited by Peter Cole, and Jerry L. Morgan, 183–198. New York: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Guendouzi, Jacqueline
2013 “ ‘So What’s Your Name?’ Relevance in Dementia.” In Pragmatics in Dementia Discourse, edited by Boyd H. Davis, and Jacqueline Guendouzi, 29–54, Newcastle-upon-Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.Google Scholar
Hadas, Rachel
2011Strange Relation: A Memoir of Marriage, Dementia, and Poetry. Philadelphia, PA: Paul Dry Books.Google Scholar
Hamilton, Mark A
2012 “Verbal Aggression: Understanding the Psychological Antecedents and Social Consequences.” Journal of Language and Social Psychology 31 (1): 5–12. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hasselgren, Angela
1994 “Lexical Teddy Bears and Advanced Learners: A Study into the Ways Norwegian Students Cope with Vocabulary.” International Journal of Applied Linguistics 4 (2): 237–260. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jansson, Gunilla, and Charlotta Plejert
2014 “Taking a Shower: Managing a Potentially Imposing Activity in Dementia Care.” Journal of Interactional Research in Communication Disorders 5 (1): 27–62. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jones, Danielle
2012Family Conversations with an Alzheimer’s Sufferer: A Conversation Analytic Study. Ph.D. thesis. York, UK: University of York.Google Scholar
Lockhart, Sybil
2009Mother in the Middle: A Biologist’s Story of Caring for Parent and Child. New York: Touchstone.Google Scholar
Miesen, Bere M.L
1999Dementia in Close up. London and New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Müller, Nicole, and Jacqueline Guendouzi
2005 “Order and Disorder in Conversation: Encounters with Dementia of the Alzheimer’s Type.” Clinical Linguistics and Phonetics 19 (5): 393–404. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Persson, Tove, and David Wästerfors
2009 “ ‘Such Trivial Matters:’ How Staff Account for Restrictions of Residents’ Influence in Nursing Homes”. Journal of Aging Studies 231: 1–11. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rahim, M. Afzalur
2002 “Toward a Theory of Managing Organizational Conflict.” International Journal of Conflict Management 13 (3): 206–235. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rehbein, Jochen
1987 “Multiple Formulae: Aspects of Turkish Migrant Workers’ German in Intercultural Communication.” In Analysing Intercultural Communication, edited by Karlfried Knapp, Werner Enninger, and Annelie Knapp-Potthoff, 215–248. Berlin: Mouton. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ritchie, L. David, and Lynne Cameron
2014 “Open Hearts or Smoke and Mirrors: Metaphorical Framing and Frame Conflicts in a Public Meeting.” Metaphor and Symbol 29 (3): 204–223. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sabat, Steven R
2001The Experience of Alzheimer’s Disease: Life through a Tangled Veil. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Stone, Teresa, Margaret Macmillan, and Michael Hazelton
2010“Swearing: Its Prevalence in Healthcare Settings and Impact on Nursing Practice. Journal of Psychiatric and Mental Health Nursing 171: 528–34. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tracy, Karen
1997 “Interactional Trouble in Emergency Service Requests: A Problem of Frames.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 30 (4): 315–343. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wray, Alison
2002aFormulaic Language and the Lexicon. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2002b “Formulaic Language in Computer-Supported Communication: Theory Meets Reality.” Language Awareness 111: 114–131. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2008Formulaic Language: Pushing the Boundaries. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
2011 “Formulaic Language as a Barrier to Effective Communication with People with Alzheimer’s Disease.” Canadian Modern Language Review 67 (4): 429–458. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2012 “Patterns of Formulaic Language in Alzheimer’s Disease: Implications for Quality of Life.” Quality in Ageing and Older Adults 13 (3): 168–175. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2013 “Mislaying Compassion: Linguistic Triggers of Inadequate Caregiving.” In Pragmatics in Dementia Discourse, edited by Boyd H. Davis, and Jacqueline Guendouzi, 117–145. Newcastle-Upon-Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.Google Scholar
2014 “Formulaic Language and Threat: The Problem of Empathy and Compassion in Alzheimer’s Disease Interaction.” In Dialogue and Dementia: Cognitive and Communicative Resources for Engagement, edited by Robert W. Schrauf, and Nicole Müller, 263–286. New York: Psychology Press.Google Scholar
2016 “Accommodating ‘Unaccustomed Pragmatic Spaces’ in Arbib’s Model.” Commentary on Michael Arbib “Towards a Computational Comparative Neuroprimatology: Framing the Language-ready Brain.” Physics of Life Reviews 161. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
submitted. “It’s No Laughing Matter: But What Can Humour Theory Tell us about Dementia Communication?”.
Wray, Alison, and Tess Fitzpatrick
2010 “Pushing Speakers to the Extreme: The Artificial Use of Prefabricated Material in Conversation.” Innovation in Language Learning and Teaching 4 (1): 37–51. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 8 other publications

Davis, Boyd H. & Charlene Pope
2020. Challenges in Collecting Real-World Dementia Discourse. In Learning from the Talk of Persons with Dementia,  pp. 31 ff. DOI logo
McEvoy, Phil, Lydia Morris, Natalie Yates-Bolton & Georgina Charlesworth
2019. Living with dementia: using mentalization-based understandings to support family carers. Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy 33:4  pp. 233 ff. DOI logo
Morris, Lydia, Warren Mansell, Tracey Williamson, Alison Wray & Phil McEvoy
2020. Communication Empowerment Framework: An integrative framework to support effective communication and interaction between carers and people living with dementia. Dementia 19:6  pp. 1739 ff. DOI logo
Saunders, Pamela A.
2017. Language Socialization Among Persons with Dementia and Their Caregivers. In Language Socialization,  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
Saunders, Pamela A.
2017. Language Socialization Among Persons with Dementia and Their Caregivers. In Language Socialization,  pp. 273 ff. DOI logo
Wray, Alison
2017. The Language of Dementia Science and the Science of Dementia Language. Journal of Language and Social Psychology 36:1  pp. 80 ff. DOI logo
Wray, Alison
2017. Formulaic Sequences as a Regulatory Mechanism for Cognitive Perturbations During the Achievement of Social Goals. Topics in Cognitive Science 9:3  pp. 569 ff. DOI logo
Wray, Alison & Axel Bergström
2024. Determiners of social inclusion and exclusion in the dementia context. Pragmatics and Society 15:1  pp. 17 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 2 march 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.