Article published in:
Signed and spoken language contrastive research: A multimodal approach
Edited by Sílvia Gabarró-López and Laurence Meurant
[Languages in Contrast 22:2] 2022
► pp. 290321
Baker, Ch
1977Regulators and Turn-Taking in American Sign Language Discourse. In On the Other Hand, L. A. Friedman (ed.), 215–236. New York: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Bavelas, J. B.
1994Gestures as Part of Speech: Methodological Implications. Research on Language and Social Interaction 27(3): 201–221. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bavelas, J. B., Chovil, N., Lawrie, D. and Wade, A.
1992Interactive Gestures. Discourse Processes, 151: 469–489. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Beukeboom, C.
2009When Words Feel Right: How Affective Expressions of Listeners Change a Speaker’s Language Use. European Journal of Social Psychology 391: 747–756. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bolly, C. T., and Crible, L.
2015From Context to Functions and Back Again: Disambiguating Pragmatic Uses of Discourse Markers. Paper presented at the Fourteenth International Pragmatics Conference (IPra): Anchoring Utterances in Co(n)text, Argumentation, Common Ground. Antwerp, Belgium, 26–31 July 2015.
Bolly, C. T. and Boutet, D.
2018The Multimodal CorpAGEst Corpus: Keeping an Eye on Pragmatic Competence in Later Life, Corpora 13(2): 1–39. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cibulka, P. M.
2015On How to Do Things with Holds: Manual Movement Phases as Part of Interactional Practices in Signed Conversation. Sign Language Studies 16(4): 447–472. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Clark, H. H. and Krych, M. A.
2004Speaking while Monitoring Addressees for Understanding. Journal of Memory and Language 501: 62–81. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
De Stefani, E.
2005La Suspension du Geste comme Ressource Interactionnelle. Proceedings of the Second International Society for Gesture Studies Conference (ISGS 2005) – Interacting bodies. Lyon, France, 15–16 June 2005. Available at http://​icar​.cnrs​.fr​/ecole​_thematique​/contaci​/documents​/de​_stefani​/DeStefani2007​.pdf
de Vos, C., Torreira, F. and Levinson, S. C.
2015Turn-Timing in Signed Conversations: Coordinating Stroke-to-Stroke Turn Boundaries. Frontiers in Psychology 6(268): 1–13. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Duncan, S.
Jr. 1972Some signals and rules for taking speaking turns in conversations. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 23(2): 283–292. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Emmorey, K.
1999Do Signers Gesture? In Gesture, Speech, and Sign, L. Messing and R. Campbell (eds), 133–159. New York: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Enfield, N. J.
2009The Anatomy of Meaning: Speech, Gesture, and Composite Utterances. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Esposito, A., McCullough, K. E. and Quek, F.
2001Disfluencies in Gesture: Gestural Correlates to Filled and Unfilled Speech Pauses. Proceedings of IEEE International Workshop on Cues in Communication. Kauai, Hawaii, 9 December 2001.Google Scholar
Ferrara, L.
2020Some Interactional Functions of Finger Pointing Actions in Signed Language Conversations. Glossa: A Journal of General Linguistics 5(1):881. 1–26. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Floyd, S., Manrique, E., Rossi, G. and Torreira, F.
2016The Timing of Visual Bodily Behavior in Repair Sequences: Evidence from Three Languages. Discourse Processes 521: 1–30. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Girard-Groeber, S.
2015The Management of Turn Transition in Signed Interaction through the Lens of Overlaps. Frontiers in Psychology 6(741): 1–19. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goldin-Meadow, S. and Brentari, D.
2017Gesture, Sign, and Language: The Coming of Age of Sign Language and Gesture Studies. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 391: 1–60. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, C.
2007Participation, stance and affect in the organization of activities. Discourse & Society 181: 53–73. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, M. H. and Goodwin, C.
1986Gesture and coparticipation in the activity of searching for a word. Semiotica 62(1/2), 51–75.Google Scholar
Graziano, M. and Gullberg, M.
2018When Speech Stops, Gesture Stops: Evidence from Developmental and Crosslinguistic Comparisons. Frontiers in Psychology 9(879):1–17. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Groeber, S. and Pochon-Berger, E.
2014Turns and Turn-Taking in Sign Language Interaction: A Study of Turn-Final Holds. Journal of Pragmatics 651: 121–36. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Johnston, T.
2010From Archive to Corpus: Transcription and Annotation in the Creation of Signed Language Corpora. International Journal of Corpus Linguistics 15(1): 106–131. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kendon, A.
1978Differential Perception and Attentional Frame in Face-to-Face Interaction: Two Problems for Investigation. Semiotica 24(3–4): 305–316. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2004Gesture. Visible Actions as Utterances. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2008Some Reflections on the Relationship Between ‘Gesture’ and ‘Sign’. Gesture 8(3): 348–366. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kita, S., van Gijn, I. and van der Hulst, H.
1998Movement Phases in Signs and Co-Speech Gestures, and their Transcription by Human Coders. In Gesture and Sign Language in Human-Computer Interaction, I. Wachsmuth and M. Fröhlich (eds), 23–35. Berlin: Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kosmala, L., Candea, M. and Morgenstern, A.
2019Synchronization of (Dis)fluent Speech and Gesture. Proceedings of the Sixth Gesture and Speech in Interaction Conference (GESPIN 2019): A Multimodal Approach to (Dis)fluency. Paderborn, Germany, 11–13 September 2019. 56–61.Google Scholar
Lepeut, A.
2020Framing Language Through Gesture: Palm-Up, Index Finger-Extended Gestures, and Holds in Spoken and Signed Interactions in French-Speaking and Signing Belgium. PhD Thesis, University of Namur.
Lepeut, A. and Shaw, E.
2022Time is Ripe to Make Interactional Moves: Bringing Evidence from Four Languages across Modalities. Frontiers in Communication 71: 1–18. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Liddell, S. K.
2003Grammar, Gesture, and Meaning in American Sign Language. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Manrique, E. and Enfield, N. J.
2015Suspending the Next Turn as a Form of Repair Initiation: Evidence from Argentine Sign Language. Frontiers in Psychology 6(1326):1–21. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McNeill, D.
1992Hand and Mind: What Gestures Reveal about Thought. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Mesch, J.
2016Manual backchannel responses in signers’ conversations in Swedish Sign Language. Language & Communication 501: 22–41. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Meurant, L., Lepeut, A., Vandenitte, S. and Lombart, C.
submitted). Spoken and Sign Languages Hand in Hand. Building and Using Parallel and Directly Comparable Corpora of LSFB and Belgian French. Corpora.
Meurant, L.
2015Corpus LSFB. First Digital Open Access Corpus of Movies and Annotations of French Belgian Sign Language (LSFB). University of Namur, LSFB-Lab. Available at http://​www​.corpus​-lsfb​.be
Meurant, L. and Sinte, A.
2013Towards a Corpus of French Belgian Sign Language (LSFB) Discourses. In Across the Line of Speech and Writing Variation, Corpora and Language in Use, C. T. Bolly and L. Degand (eds), 199–212. Louvain-La-Neuve: Presses Universitaires de Louvain.Google Scholar
Mondada, L.
2007Multimodal Resources for Turn-Taking: Pointing and the Emergence of Possible Next Speakers. Discourse Studies 9 (2): 194–225. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Müller, C.
2018Gesture and Sign: Cataclysmic Break or Dynamic Relations? Frontiers in Psychology 9(1651):1–20. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Navarretta, C.
2015The Functions of Fillers, Filled Pauses and Co-Occurring Gestures in Danish Dyadic Conversations. Proceedings of the Third European Symposium on Multimodal Communication. Dublin, Ireland, 17–18 September 2015. 55–61.Google Scholar
Notarrigo, I.
2017Les Marqueurs de (Dis)Fluence en Langue Des Signes de Belgique Francophone (LSFB). PhD Thesis, University of Namur.
Özyürek, A. and Woll, B.
2019Language in the Visual Modality: Co-Speech Gesture and Sign Language. In Human Language: From Genes and Brain to Behavior, P. Hagoort (ed.), 67–83. Cambridge: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Parisot, A.-M.
1998Description de l’Organisation du Système des Tours de Parole en Conversation LSQ. Master’s Dissertation, Université du Québec à Montréal.
Park-Doob, M. A.
2010Gesturing through Time: Holds and Intermodal Timing in the Stream of Speech. PhD Thesis, University of California, Berkeley.
Shaw, E.
2013Gesture in Multiparty Interaction: A Study of Embodied Discourse in Spoken English and American Sign Language. PhD Thesis, Georgetown University.
2019Gesture in Multiparty Interaction. Washington: Gallaudet University Press.Google Scholar
Sikveland, R. O. and Ogden, R. A.
2012Holding Gestures across Turns: Moments to Generate Shared Understanding. Gesture 12(2): 166–199. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stokoe, W. C.
1960Sign Language Structure: An Outline of the Visual Communication Systems of the American Deaf. New York: University of Buffalo.Google Scholar
Vermeerbergen, M. and Nilsson, A.-L.
2018Introduction. In A Bibliography of Sign Languages, 2008–2017, A. Aarssen, R. Genis and E. van der Veken (eds), 9–24. Leiden: Brill.Google Scholar
Vermeerbergen, M. and Demey, E.
2007Sign + Gesture = Speech + Gesture? Comparing Aspects of Simultaneity in Flemish Sign Language to Instances of Concurrent Speech and Gesture. In Simultaneity in Signed Languages: Form and Function, M. Vermeerbergen, L. Leeson and O. Crasborn (eds), 257–282. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vermeerbergen, M.
2006Past and Current Trends in Sign Language Research. Language & Communication 261: 168–192. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wittenburg, P., Brugman, H., Russel, A., Klassmann, A. and Sloetjes, H.
2006ELAN: A Professional Framework for Multimodality Research. Proceedings of the Fifth International Conference on Language Resources and Evaluation (LREC ’06). Genoa, Italy, 22–28 May 2006.Google Scholar