Article published in:
Language and Dialogue
Vol. 8:3 (2018) ► pp. 363389
References

References

Coronel-Molina, Serafin M.
1998 “Openings and Closings in Telephone Conversations between Native Spanish Speakers”. Working Papers in Educational Linguistics 14(1): 49–68.Google Scholar
Desrosiers, Lori A.
2006 “Japanese telephone openings: both universal and cultural determined.” 宇都宮大学国際学部研究論集, (10)22: 147–164.Google Scholar
Godard, Daniele
1977 “Same setting, different norms: Phone call beginnings in France and the United States.” Language in Society 6(2): 209–219. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Grieve, Averil and Seebus, Ingrid
2008 “G’day or Guten Tag?: A cross-cultural study of Australian and German telephone openings.” Journal of Pragmatics, 40(7): 1323–1343. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
[ p. 387 ]
Hang, Nguyen T. B.
2009Contrastive Analysis: English and Vietnamese Greetings. Hanoi: University of Education.Google Scholar
Hopper, Robert and Chia-Hui Chen
1996 “Languages, cultures, relationships: telephone openings in Taiwan”. Research on Language and Social Interaction 29(4), 291–313. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hopper, Robert
1992Telephone Conversation. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
Hopper, Robert and Kent Drummond
1992 “Accomplishing Interpersonal Relationship: The telephone Openings of Strangers and Intimates.” Western Journal of Communication 56(3): 185–199. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hopper, Robert, et al.
(1990/1991) “Universals and Particulars in Telephone Openings.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 24(1–4): 369–387. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hopper, Robert
1989 “Speech in telephone openings: Emergent interaction v. routines.” Western Journal of Speech Communication 53(2): 178–194. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
ITIM International
2003 “Compare your host culture with your home culture: Vietnam and the USA.” Retrieved December 8, 2007, from http://​www​.geert​-hofstede​.com.
Kraemer, Helena Chmura, Jim Mintz, Art Noda, Jared Tinklenberg, and Jerome A. Yesavage
2006 “Caution regarding the use of pilot studies to guide power calculations for study proposals.” Archives of General Psychiatry 63(5): 484–489. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lancaster, Gillian A., Susanna Dodd, and Paula R. Williamson
2004 “Design and analysis of pilot studies: recommendations for good practice.” Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 10(2): 307–312. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lindstrom, Anna
1994 “Identification and recognition in Swedish telephone conversation openings.” Language in Society 23(2): 231–252. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Linell, Per
2009Rethinking Language, Mind, and World Dialogically. North Carolina: Information Age Publishing, Inc.Google Scholar
Luke, Kang Kwong and Theodossia Pavlidou
(eds) 2002Telephone Calls: Unity and Diversity in Conversational Structure across Languages and Cultures. Amsterdam/ Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lumsden, Charles J. and Edward O. Wilson
1981Genes, Mind, and Culture: The Coevolutionary Process. New Jersey/ London/ Singapore/ Beijing/ Shanghai/ Hong Kong/ Taipei/ Chennai: World Scientific.Google Scholar
Nguyen, Hung T.
2002 “Vietnam: Cultural Background for ESL/EFL Teachers.” The Review of Vietnamese Studies, 2(1): 1–6.Google Scholar
Paltridge, Brian
2006Discourse Analysis. London and New York, NY: Continuum.Google Scholar
Phillips, Diana, and Philip C. Riley
2000 “Managing telephone talk: the sequential organization of telephone openings.” Journal of Language for International Business 11(2): 39–59.Google Scholar
Rezazadeh, Mohsen
2009 “A conversation analytical study of telephone conversation openings of Iranian speakers.” Journal of International Social Research 2(8): 376–384.Google Scholar
Sacks, Harvey and Emanuel A. Schegloff
1979 “Two preferences in the organization of reference to persons in conversation and their interaction.” In Everyday language: Studies in Ethnomethodology, ed. by George Psathas, 15–21. New York: Irvington.Google Scholar
[ p. 388 ]
Schegloff, Emanuel A.
1968 “Sequencing in conversational openings.” American Anthropology 70(6): 1075–1095. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1972Sequencing in conversational openings. In Directions in Sociolinguistics: The Ethnography of Communication, ed. by John J. Gumperz and Dell H. Hymes, 346–380. New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston.Google Scholar
1979Identification and recognition in telephone conversation openings. In Everyday language: Studies in Ethnomethodology, ed. by George Psathas, 23–78. New York: Irvington.Google Scholar
1986 “The routine as achievement.” Human Studies 9(2–3): 111–151. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sifianou, Maria
1989 “On the telephone again! Differences in telephone behavior: England versus Creel.” Language in Society 18(4): 527–544. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
So’o, Ainslie, and Anthony J. Liddicoat
2000 “Telephone openings in Samoan.” Australian Review of Applied Linguistics 23(1): 95–107. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Srichampa, Sophana
2004 “Comparison of greetings in the Vietnamese dialects of Hanoi and Ho Chi Minh City.” Mon-khmer Studies 35: 83–99.Google Scholar
Taleghani-Nikazm, Carmen
2002 “A conversation analytical study of telephone conversation openings between native and non-native speakers.” Journal of Pragmatics 34: 1807–1832. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Them, Tran N.
1997Cơ s văn hoá Vit Nam. Hanoi: Education Publishing House.Google Scholar
Van Teijlingen, Edwin R., and Vanora Hundley
2001 “The importance of pilot studies.” University of Surrey.Google Scholar
Weigand, Edda
2010Dialogue: The Mixed Game. Amsterdam/ Philadelphia: John Benjamins. Crossref[ p. 389 ]Google Scholar