Article published In:
Language and Dialogue
Vol. 14:1 (2024) ► pp.3359
Allan, Keith and Kate Burridge
2006Forbidden Words. Taboo and the Censoring of Language. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ariel, Mira
2019 “Different prominences for different inferences.” Journal of Pragmatics 1541: 103–116. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bakhtin, Michail
1997Problema teksta [The problem of text] (in Russian). In Collection of works by M. Bakhtin, Vol. 51, 1–732. Moscow: Yazyki slavyanskikh kultur.Google Scholar
Bibler, Vladimir S.
1975Myshlenie kak tvorchestvo: vvedenie v logiku myslennogo dialoga [Thinking as creativity: an introduction to the logic of mental dialogue] (in Russian). Moscow: Politizdat.Google Scholar
Brock, Alexander
2009 “Humour as a metacommunicative process.” Journal of Literary Theory 3(2): 177–193. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2016 “The borders of humorous intent: the case of TV comedies.” Journal of Pragmatics 951: 58–66. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Brown, Lucien
2013 “ ‘Mind your own esteemed business’: Sarcastic Honorifics Use and Impoliteness in Korean TV Dramas.” Journal of Politeness Research 9(2): 159–186. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bubel, Claudia
2008 “Film audiences as overhearers.” Journal of Pragmatics 401: 55–71. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bunnell, Pille and Alexander Riegler
2022 “A plurality of perspectives: Maturana’s impact on science and philosophy.” Constructivist Foundations 18(1): 1–4.Google Scholar
Chernigovskaya, Тatiana V.
2020 “Biology, environment, and culture: from animal communication to human language and cognition.” Vestnik of Saint-Petersburg University. Philosophy and Conflict Studies 11: 157–170. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cowley, Stephen J. and Gahrn-Andresen Rasmus
2022 “Languaging in an enlanguaged world.” Constructivist Foundations 18(1): 54–57.Google Scholar
Culpeper, Jonathan
2008 “Reflections on impoliteness, relation work and power.” In Impoliteness in Language. Studies on its Interplay with Power in Theory and Practice, ed. by Derek Bousfield and Miriam A. Locher, 17–44. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
de Jongste, Henri
2017 “Culture and incongruity in the office (UK).” Language and Communication 551: 88–99. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Druzhinin, Andrey S.
2021 b “X-phemisms and radical constructivism: From world-view to whirled-views.” Constructivist Foundations 17(1): 29–32.Google Scholar
2021 a “Euphemisms vs. Dysphemisms, or how we construct good and bad language.” Constructivist Foundations 17(1): 1–13.Google Scholar
Eisenberg, Nancy
2000 “Empathy and sympathy.” In Handbook of Emotions, 2nd edition, ed. by Michael Lewis and Janette M. Haviland-Jones, 677–691. NY: Guilford Press.Google Scholar
Eelen, Gino
2001A critique of politeness theories. Manchester: St. Jerome.Google Scholar
Hagh, Michael and Wei-Lin M. Chang
2019 “The apology seemed (in)sincere: Variability in perceptions of (im)politeness.” Journal of Pragmatics 1421: 207–222. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Haugh, Michael and Derek Bousfield
2012 “Mock impoliteness, jocular mockery and jocular abuse in Australian and British English.” Journal of Pragmatics 441: 1099–1114. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Haugh, Michael and Francesca Bargiela-Chiappini
2010 “Face in interaction.” Journal of Pragmatics 421: 2073–2077. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Haugh, Michael
2010 “When is an email really offensive?: Argumentative and variability in evaluations of impoliteness.” Journal of Politeness Research 6(1): 7–31. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2013 “Im/politeness, social practice and participation order.” Journal of Pragmatics 581: 52–72. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hermans, Hubert J. M., Harry J. Kempen, and Rens van Loon
1992 “The Dialogical Self: Beyond Individualism and Rationalism.” American Psychologist 47(1): 23–33. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
James, William
1890Principles of Psychology. New York: Henry Holt and Company.Google Scholar
Kádár, Dániel Z. and Michael Haugh
2013Understanding Politeness. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Keller, Melanie, Phillip Striedl, Daniel Biro, Johanna Holzer, and Kate Burridge
2021 “Circumnavigating Taboos: A Functional and Formal Typology.” Pragmatics in Cognition 28(1): 5–24. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Krippendorff, Klaus
2003 “The Dialogical Reality of Meaning.” The American Journal of Semiotics 19 (1/4): 17–34. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Leech, Geoffrey N.
2005 “Politeness: Is there an East-West Divide?Journal of Foreign Languages 61: 1–30.Google Scholar
2014The Pragmatics of Politeness. Oxford: Oxford University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Linell, Per
2003What is dialogism? Aspects and elements of a dialogical approach to language, communication and cognition. Lecture at Växjö University. URL: [URL]
2005The written language bias in linguistics: Its nature, origins and transformations. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
2009Rethinking Language, Mind, and World Dialogically. Interactional and Contextual Theories of Human Sense-Making. Charlotte, NC: Information Age.Google Scholar
2017 “Dialogue, dialogicality, and interaction: A conceptually bewildering field?.” Language and Dialogue 711: 301–336. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2018 “Dialogism is an integrationism: Reply to Peter Jones.” Language and Dialogue 8(2): 326–327. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Linell, Per and Ivana Marková
1993 “Acts in discourse: From monological speech acts to dialogical inter-acts.” Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 231: 173–195. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Locher, Miriam A.
2013 “Relational work and interpersonal pragmatics.” Journal of Pragmatics 581: 138–151. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Locher, Miriam A. and Richard J. Watts
2005 “Politeness theory and relational work.” Journal of Politeness Research 11: 9–33. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Locher, Mariam A., Bolander, Brook and Nicole Höhn
2015 “Introducing relational work in Facebook and discussion boards.” Pragmatics 251: 1–21.Google Scholar
Marková, Ivana
2016The Dialogical Mind: Common Sense and Ethics. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Maturana, Humberto. R.
2006 “Self-consciousness: How? When? Where?Constructivist Foundations 1(3): 91–102.Google Scholar
Messerli, Thomas
2016 “Extradiegetic and character laughter as markers of humorous intentions in the sitcom 2 Broke Girls.” Journal of Pragmatics 951: 79–92. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mills, Sara
2011 “Discursive approaches to politeness and impoliteness.” In Discursive Approaches to Politeness, ed. by Linguistic Politeness Research Group, 19–56. Berlin, New York: De Gruyter Mouton. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mills, Sarah
2017English Politeness and Class. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Morin, Edgar
1992Towards the Study of Humankind. Volume 1: The Nature of Nature. Translated by J. L. Roland Belanger. NY: Peter Lang. French original published in 1977.Google Scholar
Morreal, John
(ed.) 1987The Philosophy of Laughter and Humour. Albany: State University of New York Press.Google Scholar
Natochin, Yuriy and Tatiana Chernigovskaya
2020 “From Archebiosis to Evolution of Organisms and Informational Systems.” Biological Communications 31: 215–227. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
O’Neill, Sean. P.
2021 “Some good words about curses, and a few damning ones about bowdlerization.” Constructivist Foundations 17(1): 18–20.Google Scholar
Okazawa, Ryo
2021 “Resisting categorization in interaction: Membership categorization analysis of sitcom humor.” Journal of Pragmatics 1861: 33–44. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Parvaresh, Vahid and Tahmineh Tayebi
2021 “Taking offence at the (un)said: Towards a more radical contextualist approach.” Journal of Politeness Research 17(1): 111–131. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schneider, Klaus P. and Maria E. Placencia
2017 “(Im)politeness and regional variation.” In The Palgrave Handbook of Linguistic (Im)politeness, ed. by Jonathan Culpeper, Michael Haugh, and Dániel Z. Kádár, 539–570. London: Palgrave Macmillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Scholte, Tom
2021 “Meta-communicative interactional dynamics and the construction of meaning on screen.” Constructivist Foundations 17(1): 26–29.Google Scholar
Tannen, Deborah
1993Framing in Discourse. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Tzanne, Angeliki and Maria Sifianou
2019 “Understandings of impoliteness in the Greek context.” Russian Journal of Linguistics 23 (4): 1014–1038. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Vygotsky, Lev S.
1962Thought and language. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. Russian original published in 1934. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Watzlawick, Paul
1977How Real is Real? New York: Vintage Books.Google Scholar
Weigand, Edda
2000 “Games of Power.” In Negotiation and Power in Dialogic Interaction, ed. by Edda Weigand and Marcello Dascal. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
2003Sprache als Dialog. Sprechtaxonomie und kommunikative Grammatik. 2nd revised edition, Tübingen: Niemeyer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2010aDialogue: The Mixed Game. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2010b “Language as Dialogue.” Intercultural Pragmatics 7(3): 505–515. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2013 “Words between reality and fiction.” Language and Dialogue 3(1): 147–163. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2018 “The Theory Myth.” Language and Dialogue 8(2): 289–305. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2021 “Dialogue: The complex whole.” Language and Dialogue 11(3): 457–486. DOI logoGoogle Scholar