Article published in:
Re/constructing Politics Through Social & Online Media: Discourses, ideologies, and mediated political practices
Edited by Michał Krzyżanowski and Joshua A. Tucker
[Journal of Language and Politics 17:2] 2018
► pp. 222240

Full-text

Microphone pokes as prank or political action?
References

References

Balmas, Meital
2014 “When Fake Becomes Real: Combined Exposure to Multiple News Sources and Political Attitudes of Inefficacy, Alienation, and Cynicism.” Communication Research 41 (3): 430–454. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bell, Allan
1984 “Language Style as Audience Design.” In Sociolinguistics: A Reader and Coursebook, ed. by Nikolas Coupland and Adam Jaworski, 240–250. New York: St Mattin’s Press Inc.Google Scholar
Boukes, Mark, Hajo G. Boomgaarden, Marjolein Moorman, and Claes H. de Vreese
2015 ”At Odds: Laughing and Thinking? The Appreciation, Processing, and Persuasiveness of Political Satire.” Journal of Communication 65 (5): 721–744. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Clayman, Steven, and John Heritage
2002The News Interview: Journalists and Public Figures on the Air. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dynel, Marta
2014 “Participation Framework Underlying YouTube Interaction.” Journal of Pragmatics 73: 37–52. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ellis, John
2000Seeing Things: Television in the Age of Uncertainty. London: I.B. Tauris.Google Scholar
Ekström, Mats, and Andrew Tolson
2013Media Talk and Political Elections in Europe and America. Hampshire: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ekström, Mats, and Marianna Patrona
2011Talking Politics in Broadcast Media: Discourse Approaches to Politics, Society and Culture. Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing Company. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Facht, Ulrika
2016Medie-Sverige 2016 [Media Sweden 2016]. Göteborg: Nordicom.Google Scholar
Goffman, Erving
1963Behaviour in Public Places: Notes on the Social Organization of Gatherings. New York: Free Press.Google Scholar
1974Frame Analysis. Cambridge MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
1981Forms of Talk. Blackwell: Oxford.Google Scholar
Heritage, John
1985 “Analyzing News Interviews: Aspects of the Production of Talk for an ‘Overhearing’ Audience.” In Handbook of Discourse Analysis, Vol. 3: Discourse and Dialogue, ed. by Teun A. van Dijk, 95–119. London: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Hutchby, Ian
2001Conversation and Technology: From the Telephone to the Internet. Cambridge: Polity Press.Google Scholar
2006Media Talk: Conversation Analysis and the Study of Broadcasting. Maidenhead: Open University Press.Google Scholar
Hynes, Maria, Scott Sharpe, and Bob Fagan
2007 “Laughing with the Yes Men: the Politics of Affirmation.” Continuum: Journal of Media & Cultural Studies 21 (1): 107–121. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ju, Alice, Sun Ho Jeong, and Hsiang Iris Chyi
2013 “Will Social Media Save Newspapers?Journalism Practice 8 (1): 1–17. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kroon, Åsa, and Göran Eriksson
2016 “Messy Interviews: Changing Conditions for Politicians’ Visibility on the Web.” Media, Culture & Society 38 (7):1015–1033. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
LaMarre, Heather L., Kristen D. Landreville, and Michael A. Beam
2009 “The Irony of Satire: Political Ideology and the Motivation to See What You Want to See.” International Journal of Press/Politics 14 (2): 212–231. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Levinson, Stephen C.
1992/1979 “Activity Types and Language.” In Talk at Work: Interaction in Institutional Settings, eds. Paul Drew, and John Heritage, 66–100. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Linell, Per
2009Rethinking Language, Mind, and World Dialogically: Interactional and Contextual Theories of Human Sense-making. Charlotte, NC: Information Age Publishing, Inc.Google Scholar
Marriott, Stephanie
2007Live Television: Time, Space and the Broadcast Event. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Matthes, Jörg, and Adrian Rauchfleisch
2013 “The Swiss ‘Tina Fey Effect’: The Content of Late-night Political Humor and the Negative Effects of Political Parody on the Evaluation of Politicians.” Communication Quarterly 61 (5): 596–614. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Montgomery, Martin
2011 “The Accountability Interview, Politics and Change in UK Public Service Broadcasting.” In Talking Politics in Broadcast Media: Discourse Approaches to Politics, Society and Culture, eds. Mats Ekström, and Marianna Patrona, 33–56. Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing Company. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Negredo, Samuel
2014 “Newspaper Video Content: Genres and Editorial Formats in Spain.” View 3 (6): 1–13.Google Scholar
Owen, Louise
2011 “ ‘Identity Correction’ The Yes Men and Acts of Discursive ‘Leverage’.” Performance Research: A Journal of the Performing Arts 16 (2): 28–36. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schulz, Winfried
2014 “Mediatization and New Media.” In Mediatization of Politics: Understanding the Transformation of Western Democracies, ed. by Jesper Strömbäck, and Frank Esser, 57–73. Hampshire: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Strömbäck, Jesper
2008 “Four Phases of Mediatization: An Analysis of the Mediatization of Politics.” International Journal of Press/Politics 13 (3): 228–246. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Strömbäck, Jesper, and Frank Esser
2014 ”Mediatization of Politics: Towards a Theoretical Framework.” In Mediatization of Politics: Understanding the Transformation of Western Democracies, ed. by Jesper Strömbäck, and Frank Esser, 3–28. Hampshire: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Thompson, John B.
2005 “The New Visibility.” Theory, Culture & Society 22 (6): 31–51. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tolson, Andrew
2006Media Talk: Spoken Discourse on TV and Radio. Edinburgh: Edinburg University Press.Google Scholar
Wodak, Ruth
2011The Discourse of Politics in Action: Politics as Usual. Hampshire: Palgrave Macmillan.Google Scholar