Article published in:
Journal of Language and Politics
Vol. 15:6 (2016) ► pp. 790817
Barcelona, Antonio
2011Reviewing the Properties and Prototype Structure of Metonymy. In Defining Metonymy in Cognitive Linguistics: Towards a Consensus View, ed. by Antonio Barcelona, Réka Benczes and Francisco Jose Ruiz de Mendoza Ibánez, , 7–57. Amsterdam: John Benjamins CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Barthes, Roland
1977 “Rhetoric of the Image.” In Roland Barthes. Image, Music, Text, 32–51. Ed. and Trans. by Stephen Heath, of “Rhétorique de l’image,” 1964, Communications 41.Google Scholar
Benczes, Réka
2011 “Putting the Notion of ‘Domain’ back into Metonymy: Evidence from Compounds.” In Defining Metonymy in Cognitive Linguistics: Toward a Consensus View, ed. by Antonio Barcelona, Réka Benczes and Francisco Jose Ruiz de Mendoza Ibánez, 197–216. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bernstein, Jake
September 26, 2014 “Inside the New York Fed: Secret Recordings and a Culture Clash,” ProPublica. Retrieved October 8, 2014 from: http://​www​.propublica​.org​/article​/carmen​-segarras​-secret​-recordings​-from​-inside​-new​-york​-fed
Bierwiaczonek, Boguslaw
2013Metonymy in Language, Thought and Brain. Bristol: Equinox.Google Scholar
Box, Steven
2002 “Corporate Crime.” Power, Crime and Mystification, 16–79. London: Tavistock Publications. (Revised edition of 1983 book of the same title.) CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Caliendo, Giuditta, Paul Sambre, and Inge Lanslots
2014 “Exposing the ‘Ndrangheta. The Multimodal Representation of Italian MafiaS as a Stratified Construct.” Paper presented at the Annual Meeting of Critical Approaches of Discourse Analysis across Disciplines (CADAAD), Budapest, Hungary, September 2, 2014.
Catalano, Theresa
2011Xeno-racism and Discursive Construction of ‘Us’ vs ‘Them’: Cosanostra, Wall Street, and Immigrants. (PhD Dissertation). Tucson: University of Arizona. http://​arizona​.openrepository​.com​/arizona​/bitstream​/10150​/145423​/1​/azu​_etd​_11550​_sip1​_m​.pdf
2015 “Romanies and the Mafia: ‘Us’ vs. ‘Them’ in Italian Crime Reports.” In Linguistic, Cultural and Educational Issues of Roma, ed. Hristo Kyuchukov, Martin Kaleja, and Milan Samko, 27–55. Munich, Germany: Lincom GmbH.Google Scholar
Catalano, Theresa and Linda R. Waugh
2013a “The Ideologies behind Crime Reports of Latinos and Wall Street/CEOs: A Critical Analysis of Metonymy in Text and Image.” Critical Discourse Studies. 10 (4): 406–426. Crossref.Google Scholar
2013b “The Language of Money: How Verbal and Visual Metonymy Shapes Public Opinion about Financial Events.” International Journal of Language Studies 7 (2), 31–60.Google Scholar
Charteris-Black, Jonathan
2004Corpus Approaches to Critical Metaphor Analysis. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2005/2011Politicians and Rhetoric: The Persuasive Power of Metaphor, 1st edition/2nd edition. Basingstoke and New York: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2014Analysing Political Speeches: Rhetoric, Discourse and Metaphor. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Conti, Domenico
July 4, 2014 “Welcome to the European Mafia Union: How the Italian Mob is Swallowing Europe,” International Business Times. Retrieved October 8, 2014 from: http://​www​.ibtimes​.com​/welcome​-european​-mafia​-union​-how​-italian​-mob​-swallowing​-europe​-1619110.
Dirven, René, and Ralf Pörings
eds. 2002Metaphor and Metonymy in Comparison and Contrast. Berlin: Walter de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Fairclough, Norman
1995/2010Critical Discourse Analysis: The Critical Study of Language. 1st ed./2nd ed. Harlow: Pearson Education.Google Scholar
Geis, Gilbert
1972 “Criminal Penalties for Corporate Criminals.” Criminal Law Bulletin 81: 377–392.Google Scholar
Gibbs, Raymond
1994The Poetics of Mind: Figurative Thought, Language and Understanding. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Goossens, Louis
1990/2002 “Metaphtonymy: The Interaction of Metaphor and Metonymy in Expressions for Linguistic Action.” Cognitive Linguistics 1 (3): 323–340. Reprinted in Metaphor in Comparison and Contrast, ed. by René Dirven and Ralf Pörings, 349–377. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. (page numbers from 2002 reprinting)Google Scholar
Gustafson Jamie L.
2006 “Cracking Down on White-Collar Crime: An Analysis of the Recent Trend of Severe Sentences for Corporate Officers.” Suffolk UL Review XL (3): 685–701.Google Scholar
Hart, Christopher
2011 “Moving beyond Metaphor in the Cognitive Linguistic Approach to CDA.Critical Discourse Studies in Context and Cognition 431: 171–192. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hepler, Lauren
2010 “JPMorgan Chase Prevails in Lobbying Battle of Big Banks.” Open Secrets Blog. January 28. https://​www​.opensecrets​.org​/news​/2010​/10​/jpmorgan​-chase​-prevails​-in​-lobbying​.html
Holland, Theodore J.
1990 “The Many Faces of Nicknames.” Names. 38 (4): 255–272. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Iyengar, Shanto
1991Is Anyone Responsible? Chicago, Illinois: University of Chicago Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jacquemet, Marco
1992 “Namechasers.” American Ethnologist. 19 (4): 733–748. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jakobson, Roman
1956 “Two Aspects of Language and Two Types of Aphasic Disturbances.” Republished in 1971, Selected Writings, II, 2nd edition, 239–259. The Hague: Mouton.Google Scholar
Jewkes, Yvonne
2011Media and Crime. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Kövecses, Zoltán
2002Metaphor: A Practical Introduction. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Machin, David, and Andrea Mayr
2012How to do critical discourse analysis: A multimodal introduction. Los Angeles: Sage.Google Scholar
2013 “Personalising Crime and Crime-Fighting in Factual Television: An Analysis of Social Actors and Transitivity in Language and Images.” Critical Discourse Studies 10 (4): 356–372. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mayr, Andrea, and David Machin
2012a “Corporate Crime and the Discursive Deletion of Responsibility: A Case Study of the Paddington Rail Crash”. Crime, Media, Culture 9 (1): 63–82.Google Scholar
2012bThe Language of Crime and Deviance: An Introduction to Critical Linguistic Analysis in Media and Popular Culture. London: Continuum International Publishing Group.Google Scholar
Meadows, Bryan
2007 “Distancing and Showing Solidarity via Metaphor and Metonymy in Political Discourse: A Critical Study of American Statements on Iraq during the Years 2004–2005”. Critical Approaches to Discourse Analysis across Disciplines 1(2): 1–17.Google Scholar
Minkes John, and Leonard Minkes
2010 “Tax Fraud and Benefit Evasion.” In Handbook on Crime, ed. by Fiona Brookman, Mike Maguire, Harriet Pierpoint and Trevor Bennett. Cullompton, UK: Willan.Google Scholar
Mittelberg, Irene, and Linda R. Waugh
2009 “Metaphor First, Metonymy Second: A Cognitive-Semiotic Approach to Multimodal Figures of Thought in Co-Speech Gesture”. In Multimodal Metaphor, ed. by Charles Forceville and Eduardo Urios-Aparisi, 329–356. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Penfold-Mounce, Ruth
2009Celebrity Culture and Crime: The Joy of Transgression. London: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Santa Ana, Otto
2002Brown Tide Rising: Metaphors of Latinos in Contemporary American Public Discourse. Austin: University of Texas Press.Google Scholar
Saviano, Roberto
2010Gomorra. Viaggio nell’impero economico e nel sogno di dominio della camorra [Gomorra. Journey into the Economic Empire and Dream of Domination of the Camorra]. Milan: Piccola biblioteca Oscar Mondadori.Google Scholar
Semino, Elena, and Michela Masci
1996 “Politics is Football: Metaphor in the Discourse of Silvio Berlusconi in Italy.” Discourse and Society 7 (2): 243–269. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Slapper, Gary, and Steve Tombs
1999Corporate Crime. London: Longman.Google Scholar
Sykes, Gresham, and David Matza
1957 “Techniques of Neutralization: A Theory of Delinquency.” American Sociological Review, 221: 664–670. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tabbert, Ulrike
2015Crime and Corpus: The Linguistic Representation of Crime in the Press. London: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Taibbi, Matt
2014The Divide: American Injustice in the Age of the Wealth Gap. New York: Speigel and Grau.Google Scholar
“The Origins of the Financial Crisis,”
Thwaites, Tony, Lloyd Davis, and Warwick Mules
2002Introducing Cultural and Media Studies: A Semiotic Approach. London: Palgrave. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
van Dijk, Teun A.
1991Racism and the Press. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
van Leeuwen, Theo
1995 “Representing Social Action”. Discourse and Society 6 (1), 81–106. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1996 “The Representation of Social Actors”. In Texts and Practices – Readings in Critical Discourse Analysis, ed. by Caldas-Coulthard, Carmen and Malcolm Coulthard, 32–70. London/New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
2005Introducing Social Semiotics. Routledge: London.Google Scholar
2008Discourse and Practice: New Tools for Critical Discourse Analysis. Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
van Leeuwen, Theo, and Wodak, Ruth
1999 “Legitimising Immigration Control: A Discourse Historical Analysis.” Discourse and Society 1 (1): 83–118. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zaltzow, Barbara H.
1998 “Nickname Usage by Gang Members.” Journal of Gang Research 5 (3): 29–40.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 3 other publications

Catalano, Theresa & Linda R. Waugh
2020.  In Critical Discourse Analysis, Critical Discourse Studies and Beyond [Perspectives in Pragmatics, Philosophy & Psychology, 26],  pp. 155 ff. Crossref logo
Catalano, Theresa & Linda R. Waugh
2020.  In Critical Discourse Analysis, Critical Discourse Studies and Beyond [Perspectives in Pragmatics, Philosophy & Psychology, 26],  pp. 247 ff. Crossref logo
Catalano, Theresa & Linda R. Waugh
2020.  In Critical Discourse Analysis, Critical Discourse Studies and Beyond [Perspectives in Pragmatics, Philosophy & Psychology, 26],  pp. 325 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 19 april 2022. 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.