Chapter published in:
Pragmatics and Literature
Edited by Siobhan Chapman and Billy Clark
[Linguistic Approaches to Literature 35] 2019
► pp. 120
References
Bousfield, Derek and Miriam A. Locher
(Eds) (2008) Impoliteness in Language: Studies on its Interplay with Power in Theory and Practice. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Brown, Penelope and Stephen Levinson
(1987) Politeness: Some Universals in Language Use. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Caink, Andrew and Billy Clark
(Eds) (2012) Inference and implicature in literary interpretation, Journal of Literary Semantics 41(2). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Carston, Robyn
(2002) Thoughts and Utterances. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cave, Terence and Deirdre Wilson
(Eds) (2018) Reading Beyond the Code: Literature and Relevance Theory. Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chapman, Siobhan and Billy Clark
(Eds) (2014) Pragmatic Literary Stylistics. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Clark, Billy
(2013) Relevance Theory. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2014) Pragmatics and inference. In Peter Stockwell and Sara Whiteley (Eds) The Cambridge Handbook of Stylistics (pp. 300–314). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Culler, Jonathan
(1975) Structuralist Poetics. London: Routledge and Kegan Paul Ltd. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Culpeper, Jonathan
(2011) Impoliteness: Using Language to Cause Offence. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fabb, Nigel
(2016) Processing effort and poetic closure. International Journal of Literary Linguistics 5(4), 1–22.Google Scholar
Fodor, Jerry A.
(1983) The Modularity of Mind. Cambridge MA: MIT Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Furlong, Anne
(1996) Relevance Theory and Literary Interpretation. London: PhD. Thesis, University College London.Google Scholar
(2007) A modest proposal: linguistics and literary studies. Canadian Journal of Applied Linguistics 10(3), 325–347.Google Scholar
(2011) The soul of wit: a relevance-theoretic discussion. Language and Literature 20(2), 136–150. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gavins, Joanna
(2007) Text World Theory: An introduction. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gibson, Walker
(1950) Authors, speakers, readers, and mock readers. College English 11, 265–269. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gigerenzer, Gerd, Todd, Peter M.
and the ABC Research Group (1999) Simple Heuristics That Make Us Smart. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Goffmann, Erving
(1955) On face-work: An analysis of the ritual elements of social interaction. Psychiatry: Journal for the Study of Interpersonal Processes 18, 213–233. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Grice, Paul
(1975) Logic and conversation. In Paul Grice (1989). Studies in the Way of Words (pp. 22–40). Harvard: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Horn, Laurence
(2004) Implicature. In Laurence Horn and Gregory Wards (Eds), The Handbook of Pragmatics (pp. 3–28). Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
(2007) Neo-Gricean pragmatics: a Manichaean manifesto. In Noel Burton-Roberts (Ed.). Pragmatics (pp. 153–183). Basingstoke: Palgrave. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Iser, Wolfgang
(1974) The Implied Reader. Baltimore and London: The John Hopkins University Press.Google Scholar
Leech, Geoffrey and Mick Short
(1981) Style in Fiction. London: Longman.Google Scholar
Levinson, Stephen
(2000) Presumptive Meanings: The Theory of Generalized Conversational Implicature. Cambridge: The M.I.T. Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Locher, Miriam A. and Andreas H. Jucker
(Eds) (2017) Pragmatics of Fiction. Berlin: de Gruyter Mouton. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mandala, Susan
(2018) “Listening” to the Neanderthals in William Golding’s The Inheritors: A sociopragmatic approach to fictional dialogue. Discourse Context & Media 23, 62–69. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Murphy, J. Stephen
(2011) How geen is the portrait? Joyce, passive revision, and the history of modernism. Joyce Studies Annual, 64–96. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Prince, Gerald
(1973) Introduction to the study of the narrate. Poétique 14, 177–196.Google Scholar
Ransom, John Crowe
(1941) The New Criticism. Cambridge MA: New Directions.Google Scholar
Rosaler, Ruth
(2016) Conspicuous Silences: Implicature and Fictionality in the Victorian Novel. Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sorlin, Sandrine
(2016) Language and Manipulation in ‘House of Cards’: A Pragma-Stylistic Perspective. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sperber, Dan
(2001) In defence of massive modularity. In Emmanuel Dupoux (Ed.) Language, Brain and Cognitive Development: Essays in honour of Jacques Mehler (pp. 47–57). Cambridge MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Sperber, Dan and Deirdre Wilson
(1986) Relevance: Communication and cognition. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell. (2nd edition 1995).Google Scholar
(2015) Beyond speaker’s meaning. Croatian Journal of Philosophy XV. 44, 117–149.Google Scholar
Stockwell, Peter
(2009) Texture. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.Google Scholar
Todorov, Tzvetan
(1980) Reading as construction. In Susan Suleiman (Ed.) The Reader in the Text: Essays in Audience and Interpretation. Princeton: Princeton University Press. Reprinted in Michael Hoffman and Patrick Murphy (Eds) (2005) Essentials of the Theory of Fiction (pp. 151–164). Durham: Duke University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tompkins, Jane
(1980) An introduction to reader-response criticism. In Jane Tompkins (Ed.) Reader-Response Criticism, From Formalism to Post-Structuralism (pp. ix–xxvi). Baltimore: John Hopkins University Press.Google Scholar
Whiteley, Sara and Patricia Canning
(2017) Reader response research in stylistics. Language and Literature 26, 71–87. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wimsatt, W. L. Jr. and M. C. Beardsley
(1946) The intentional fallacy. The Sewanee Review 54, 468–488.Google Scholar