Article published In:
Narrative Inquiry
Vol. 30:1 (2020) ► pp.142160
Baird, F.
(1996) A narrative context for conversations with adult survivors of childhood sexual abuse. Progress-Family Systems Research and Therapy, 5(1), 51–71.Google Scholar
Bakhtin, M.
(2010) Speech genres and other late essays. Texas: University of Texas Press.Google Scholar
Bamberg, M.
(2006) Stories: Big or small: Why do we care? Narrative Inquiry 16(1), 139–147. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2011) Who am I? Narration and its contribution to self and identity. Theory & Psychology, 21(1), 3–24. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2012) Why narrative? Narrative Inquiry, 22(1), 202–210. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bamberg, M., & Georgakopoulou, A.
(2008) Small stories as a new perspective in narrative and identity analysis. Text & Talk, 28(3), 377–396. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Barnes, R., & Moss, D.
(2007) Communicating a feeling: the social organization of ‘private thoughts’. Discourse Studies, 9(2), 123–148. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Brison, S.
(2002) Aftermath: Violence and the Remaking of a Self. Princeton: Princeton University Press.Google Scholar
Bruner, J.
(1987) Life as narrative. Social research, 54(1), 11–32.Google Scholar
(1994) The “remembered” self. The remembering self: Construction and accuracy in the self-narrative, 411–54. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bucholtz, M., & Hall, K.
(2005) Identity and interaction: A sociocultural linguistic approach. Discourse studies, 7(4–5), 585–614. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Carabas, T., & Harter, L. M.
(2005) State-induced illness and forbidden stories: The role of storytelling in healing individual and social traumas in Romania. In L. M. Harter, P. M. Japp & C. S. Beck (Eds.), Narratives, health, and healing: Communication theory, research, and practice (pp. 149–168). Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
Chou, W. Y. S., Hunt, Y., Folkers, A., & Augustson, E.
(2011) Cancer survivorship in the age of YouTube and social media: a narrative analysis. Journal of medical Internet research, 13(1). DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Countryman-Roswurm, K., & DiLollo, A.
(2017) Survivor: A narrative therapy approach for use with sex trafficked women and girls. Women & Therapy, 40(1/2), 55–72. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Davies, B., & Harré, R.
(1990) Positioning: The discursive production of selves. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour, 20(1), 43–63. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
De Fina, A., & Georgakopoulou, A.
(2008) Analysing narratives as practices. Qualitative Research, 8(3), 379–387. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Du Bois, J.
(2007) The stance triangle. In R. Englebretson (Ed.), Stancetaking in discourse: Subjectivity, evaluation, interaction (Vol. 1641, pp. 139–182). Philadelphia: John Benjamins Publishing. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Edwards, D., & Potter, J.
(1992) The chancellor’s memory: Rhetoric and truth in discursive remembering. Applied Cognitive Psychology, 6(3), 187–215. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hepburn, A., & Bolden, G. B.
(2017) Transcribing for social research. Sage. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Heyd, T.
(2009) A model for describing “new” and “old” properties of CMC genres: The case of digital folklore. In J. Giltrow and D. Stein (Eds.), Genres in the Internet: Issues in the Theory of Genre (pp. 239–262). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hopper, E., & Hidalgo, J.
(2006) Invisible chains: Psychological coercion of human trafficking victims. Intercultural Human. Rights. Law. Review, 11, 185–210.Google Scholar
Kress, V. E., Hoffman, R., & Thomas, A. M.
(2008) Letters from the future: The use of therapeutic letter writing in counseling sexual abuse survivors. Journal of Creativity in Mental Health, 3(2), 105–118. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Labov, W., & Waletzky, J.
(1967) Narrative analysis: Oral versions of personal experience, in J. Helm (Ed.), Essays on the Verbal and Visual Arts. Seattle, WA: University of Washington Press.Google Scholar
Lilgendahl, J. P., McLean, K. C., & Mansfield, C. D.
(2013) When is meaning making unhealthy for the self? The roles of neuroticism, implicit theories, and memory telling in trauma and transgression memories. Memory, 21(1), 79–96. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mansfield, C. D., McLean, K. C., & Lilgendahl, J. P.
Mayer, J., & Richardson, B. K.
(2010) From “living hell” to “new normal”: Self-Identification strategies revealed in the development of personal narratives among female former sex workers. Journal Of Communication & Religion, 33(1), 56–86.Google Scholar
McLean, K. C., & Pratt, M. W.
(2006) Life’s little (and big) lessons: identity statuses and meaning-making in the turning point narratives of emerging adults. Developmental psychology, 42(4), 714. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Merrill, N., Waters, T. E., & Fivush, R.
(2016) Connecting the self to traumatic and positive events: Links to identity and well-being. Memory, 24(10), 1321–1328. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Niemelä, M.
(2010) The reporting space in conversational storytelling: Orchestrating all semiotic channels for taking a stance. Journal of Pragmatics, 42(12), 3258–3270. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Page, R.
(2015) The narrative dimensions of social media storytelling. E. De Fina & A. Georgakopoulu (Eds.), The Handbook of Narrative Analysis (pp. 329–347). DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pals, J. L.
(2006) Narrative identity processing of difficult life experiences: Pathways of personality development and positive self-transformation in adulthood. Journal of personality, 74(4), 1079–1110. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Prochaska, J. O., & DiClemente, C. C.
(1982) Transtheoretical therapy: toward a more integrative model of change. Psychotherapy: theory, research & practice, 19(3), 276–288. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Riessman, C. K.
(2005) Narrative, memory & everyday life. Huddersfield, UK: University of Huddersfield.Google Scholar
Sacks, H.
(1992) Lectures on Conversation, Vols I and II1. In G. Jefferson (Ed.), Oxford: Basil Blackwell.Google Scholar
Schiffrin, D.
(1987) Discourse Markers. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2003) We knew that’s it: Retelling the turning point of a narrative. Discourse Studies, 5(4), 535–561. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Smith, A. & Anderson, M.
(2018) Social media use in 2018. Pew Research Center Internet & Technology. Retrieved 8/3/2018 from: [URL]
Smorti, A.
Thomas, L. J.
(2014) “Once a foster child … ”: Identity construction in former foster children’s narratives. Qualitative Research Reports In Communication, 15(1), 84–91. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Thomsen, D. K., & Jensen, A. B.
Thomson, R., Bell, R., Holland, J., Henderson, S., McGrellis, S., & Sharpe, S.
(2002) Critical moments: choice, chance and opportunity in young people’s narratives of transition. Sociology, 36(2), 335–354. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Timor, U., & Landau, R.
(1998) Discourse characteristics in the sociolect of repentant criminals. Discourse & Society, 9(3), 363–386. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
White, M., & Epston, D.
(1990) Narrative means to therapeutic ends. New York: WW Norton & Company.Google Scholar
Wiles, J. L., Rosenberg, M. W., & Kearns, R. A.
(2005) Narrative analysis as a strategy for understanding interview talk in geographic research. Area, 37(1), 89–99. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wooffitt, R.
(1992) Telling tales of the unexpected: The organization of factual discourse. Rowman & Littlefield.Google Scholar
Zimmerman, C., Hossain, M., & Watts, C.
(2011) Human trafficking and health: A conceptual model to inform policy, intervention and research. Social Science & Medicine, 73(2), 327–335. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 4 other publications

Choe, Hanwool
Heinrichsmeier, Rachel
2021. Who gets to speak: The role of reported speech for identity work in complaint stories. Journal of Pragmatics 174  pp. 43 ff. DOI logo
Lockyer, Sue
2020. Beyond Inclusion: Survivor-Leader Voice in Anti-Human Trafficking Organizations. Journal of Human Trafficking  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
Lockyer, Sue & Christopher J. Koenig
2020. At the Intersection of Method and empowerment: Reflections from a Pilot Photovoice Study with Survivors of Human Trafficking. Journal of Human Trafficking  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 10 april 2022. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.