Article published in:
Narrative in ‘societies of intimates’
Edited by Lesley Stirling, Jennifer Green, Tania Strahan and Susan Douglas
[Narrative Inquiry 26:2] 2016
► pp. 173192
Bamberg, M., & Georgakopoulou, A
(2008) Small stories as a new perspective in narrative and identity analysis. Text and Talk, 28(3), 377–396.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bani, E
(2001) The morphodirectional sphere. In J. Simpson, D. Nash, M. Laughren, P. Austin, & B. Alpher (Eds.), Forty years on: Ken Hale and Australian languages (pp. 477–480). Canberra: Pacific Linguistics.Google Scholar
Bartlett, F.C
(1932) Remembering: A study in experimental and social psychology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Bauman, R
(1986) Story, performance, and event: Contextual studies of oral narrative. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Baynham, M
(2003) Narratives in space and time: Beyond “backdrop” accounts of narrative orientation. Narrative Inquiry, 13(2), 347–366.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Berman, R., & Slobin, D
(1994) Relating events in narrative: A crosslinguistic developmental study. Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Berndt, C.H
(1963) Art and aesthetic expression. In H. Sheils (Ed.), Australian Aboriginal studies: A symposium of papers presented at the 1961 research conference, May 1961, Canberra (pp. 256–277). Melbourne: Oxford UP.Google Scholar
Bruner, J
(1991) The narrative construction of reality. Critical Inquiry, 18(1), 1–21.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1994) The ‘remembered’ self. In U. Neisser & R. Fivush (Eds.), The remembering self: Construction and accuracy in the self-narrative (pp. 41–54). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Carruthers, J
(2012) Discourse and text. In R. Binnick (Ed.), The Oxford handbook of tense and aspect (pp. 306–334). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Chafe, W
(Ed.) (1980) The pear stories: Cognitive, cultural and linguistic aspects of narrative production. Norwood, NJ: Ablex.Google Scholar
Charola, E., & Meakins, F
(2016) Yijarni: True stories from Gurindji country. Canberra: Aboriginal Studies Press.Google Scholar
Clark, H.H
(1996) Using language. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Colby, B
(1970) The description of narrative structures. In P. Garvin (Ed.), Cognition: A multiple view (pp. 177–192). NY: Spartan Books.Google Scholar
Dautenhahn, K
(2002) The origins of narrative: In search of the transactional format of narratives in humans and other social animals. International Journal of Cognition and Technology: Co-existence, Convergence, Co-evolution (IJCT), 1(1), 97–123.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
De Vries, L
(2006) Areal pragmatics of New Guinea: Thematization, distribution and recapitulative linkage in Papuan narratives. Journal of Pragmatics, 38(6), 811–828.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ellis, E.M
(2016) Pictures from my memory: My story as a Ngaatjatjarra woman. Canberra: Aboriginal Studies Press.Google Scholar
Evans, N
(2010) Dying words: Endangered languages and what they have to tell us. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
Gardner, R., & Mushin, I
(2007) Post-start-up overlap and disattentiveness in talk in a Garrwa community. Australian Review of Applied Linguistics, 30(3), 35.1–35.14.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2015) Expanded transition spaces: The case of Garrwa. Frontiers in Psychology, 61: 251.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Givón, T
(1979) On understanding grammar. Orlando: Academic Press.Google Scholar
(2005) Contexts as other minds: The pragmatics of sociality, cognition and communication. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Givón, T., & Young, P
(2002) Cooperation and interpersonal manipulation in the society of intimates. In M. Shibatani (Ed.), The grammar of causation and interpersonal manipulation (pp. 23–56). Amsterdam: John Benjamins.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heath, S.B
(1982) What no bedtime story means: Narrative skills at home and school. Language in Society, 11(1), 49–76.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heiss, A
(2003) Dhuuluu-Yala: To talk straight–publishing Indigenous literature. Canberra: Aboriginal Studies Press.Google Scholar
Holmes, J
(1998) Narrative structure: Some contrasts between Maori and Pakeha storytelling. Multilingua, 17(1), 25–57.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2003) ‘I couldn’t follow her story...’ Ethnic differences in New Zealand narratives. In J. House, G. Kaspar, & S. Ross (Eds.), Misunderstanding in social life (pp. 173–198). Harlow, UK: Pearson Education.Google Scholar
Jack, F., MacDonald, S., Reese, E., & Hayne, H
(2009) Maternal reminiscing style during early childhood predicts the age of adolescents’ earliest memories. Child Development, 80(2), 496–505.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jakobson, R
(1971) Closing statement: Linguistics and poetics. In T.A. Sebeok (Ed.), Style in language (pp. 350–377). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Klapproth, D
(2004) Narrative as social practice: Anglo-Western and Australian Aboriginal oral traditions. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Labov, W
(1972) Language in the inner city: Studies in the Black English vernacular. Philadelphia: University of Philadelphia Press.Google Scholar
Labov, W., & Waletzky, J
(1967) Narrative analysis: Oral versions of personal experience. In J. Helm (Ed.), Essays on the verbal and visual arts (pp. 12–44). Seattle: University of Washington Press.Google Scholar
Margetts, A
(2015) Person shift at narrative peak. Language, 91(4), 755–805.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mayer, M
(1969) Frog, where are you? New York: Puffin.Google Scholar
McAdams, D.P
(1993) The stories we live by. New York: Guilford Press.Google Scholar
McGregor, W
(1989) Writing Aboriginal: Oral literature in print. Meridian, 8(1), 47–56.Google Scholar
Minami, M
(2008) Telling good stories in different languages: Bilingual children’s styles of story construction and their linguistic and educational implications. Narrative Inquiry, 18(1), 83–110.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Minami M., & McCabe, A
(1995) Rice balls and bear hunts: Japanese and North American family narrative patterns. Journal of Child Language, 22(2), 423–445.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mushin, I., & Gardner, R
(2009) Silence is talk: Conversational silences in Australian Aboriginal talk-in-interaction. Journal of Pragmatics, 41(10), 2033–2052.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2011) Turn management in Garrwa mixed language conversations, In I. Mushin, B. Baker, R. Gardner, & M. Harvey (Eds.), Indigenous language and social identity: Papers in honour of Michael Walsh (pp. 207–221). Canberra: Pacific Linguistics, Research School of Pacific and Asian Studies, Australian National University.Google Scholar
Nelson, K., & Fivush, R
(2000) Socialization of memory. In E. Tulving & F. Craik (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of memory (pp. 283–295). Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Norrick, N
(2000) Conversational narrative: Storytelling in everyday talk. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ochs, E., & Capps, L
(1997) Narrative authenticity. Journal of Narrative and Life History, 7(1-4), 83–91.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2001) Living narrative. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Perkins, R.D
(1988) The covariation of culture and grammar. In E. Moravcsik, M. Hammond, & J. Wirth (Eds.), Studies in syntactic typology (pp. 359–378). Amsterdam: John Benjamins.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Polanyi, L
(1989) Telling the American story: A structural and cultural analysis of conversational storytelling. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Propp, V
(1975) Morphology of the folktale. Laurence Scott (Trans.), (2nd ed.). Austin: University of Texas Press.Google Scholar
Ray, S
(1907) Reports of the Cambridge anthropological expedition to Torres Straits (Vol. III Linguistics). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Reese, E., Jack, F., & White, N
(2010) Origins of adolescents’ autobiographical memories. Cognitive Development, 25(4), 352–367.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Reese, E., Yan, C., Jack, F., & Hayne, H
(2010) Emerging identities: Narrative and self from early childhood to early adolescence. In K. McLean & M. Pasupathi (Eds.), Narrative development in adolescence (pp. 23–43). New York: Springer.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ritz, M.A
(2010) The perfect crime? Illicit uses of the present perfect in Australian police media releases. Journal of Pragmatics, 42(12), 3400–3417.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ritz, M.A., & Engel, D.M
(2008) “Vivid narrative use” and the meaning of the present perfect in spoken Australian English. Linguistics, 46(1), 131–160.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rosaldo, R
(1986) Ilongot hunting as story and experience. In V. Turner & E. Bruner (Eds.), The anthropology of experience (pp. 97–138). Champaign, IL: University of Illinois Press.Google Scholar
Rumsey A., & Niles, D
(2011) Sung tales from the Papua New Guinea highlands: Studies in form, meaning, and sociocultural context. Canberra: ANU Press.Google Scholar
Ryan, M.-L
(2005) Possible-worlds theory. In D. Herman, M. Jahn & M.-L. Ryan (Eds.), Routledge encyclopedia of narrative theory (pp. 446–450). London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Schiffrin, D
(1994) Making a list. Discourse Processes, 17(3), 377–406.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Senft, G
(2006) Review of the book “Narrative as social practice: Anglo-Western and Australian Aboriginal oral traditions, by D. Klapproth.” Journal of Pragmatics, 38(8), 1326–1331.  Crossref.Google Scholar
Slobin, D.I
(2004) The many ways to search for a frog: Linguistic typology and the expression of motion events. In S. Strömqvist & L. Verhoeven (Eds.), Relating events in narrative (Volume 2: Typological and contextual perspectives) (pp. 219–257). Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates Publishers.Google Scholar
Speer, N.K., Reynolds, J.R., Swallow, K.M., & Zacks, J.M
(2009) Reading stories activates neural representations of visual and motor experiences. Psychological Science, 20(8), 989–999.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stavans, A
(2003) Bilinguals as narrators: A comparison of bilingual and monolingual Hebrew and English narratives. Narrative Inquiry, 13(1), 151–191.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stirling, L
(2010) Space, time and environment in Kala Lagaw Ya. In I. Mushin, B. Baker, R. Gardner, & M. Harvey (Eds.), Indigenous language and social identity: Papers in honour of Michael Walsh (pp. 179–203). Canberra: Pacific Linguistics, Research School of Pacific and Asian Studies, Australian National University.Google Scholar
(2012) Tense and aspect shifts in Kala Lagaw Ya oral narratives. Australian Journal of Linguistics, 32(1), 157–190.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Strömqvist, S., & Verhoeven, L.T
(Eds.) (2004) Relating events in narratives (Volume 2: Typological and contextual perspectives). Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tessler, M., & Nelson, K
(1994) Making memories: The influence of joint encoding on later recall by young children. Consciousness and Cognition, 3(3), 307–326.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Toolan, M
(1988) Narrative: A critical linguistic introduction. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Trabasso, T., Secco, T., & van den Broek, P
(1984) Causal cohesion and story coherence. In H. Mandle, N.L. Stein, & T. Trabasso (Eds.), Learning and comprehension of text (pp. 83–111). Hillside, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Trabasso, T., & Sperry, L.L
(1985) Causal relatedness and importance of story events. Journal of Memory and Language, 24(5), 595–611.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Trabasso, T., & van den Broek, P
(1985) Causal thinking and representation of narrative events. Journal of Memory and Language, 24(5), 612–630.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Trudgill, P
(2012) On the sociolinguistic typology of linguistic complexity loss. Language Documentation & Conservation, Special publication No. 3, 90–95.Google Scholar
(2015), Societies of intimates and linguistic complexity. In R. de Busser & R. la Polla (Eds.), Language structure and environment: Social, cultural, and natural factors (pp. 133–147). Amsterdam: John Benjamins.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Turner, M., & MacDonald, B
(2010) Iwenhe Tyerrtye: What it means to be an Aboriginal person. Alice Springs: IAD Press.Google Scholar
Wallace, K.K., & Lovell, J
(2009) Listen deeply: Let these stories in. Alice Springs: IAD Press.Google Scholar
Winskel, H
(2010) A comparison of caretaker-child conversations about past personal experiences in Thailand and Australia. Journal of Cross-cultural Psychology, 41(3), 353–367.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Winskel, H., Luksaneeyanawin, S., & Yangklang, P
(2006) Language socialisation of the child through caretaker-child personal narratives: A comparison of Thai and English. RELC Journal, 37(3), 356–368.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Woodbury, A
(1998) Documenting rhetorical, aesthetic and expressive loss in language shift. In L.A. Grenoble & L.J. Whaley (Eds.), Endangered languages; Current issues and future prospects (pp. 234–260). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Wray, A., & Grace, G.W
(2007) The consequences of talking to strangers: Evolutionary corollaries of socio-cultural influences on linguistic form. Lingua, 117(3), 543–578.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zacks, J., Speer, N., Swallow, K., Braver, T., & Reynolds, J
(2007) Event perception: A mind-brain perspective. Psychological Bulletin, 133(2), 273–293.  CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 1 other publications

Ferguson, Matthew Robert
2020. International colleges and the cultivation of social capital in a divided Thailand: A narrative study of leadership perspectives at a Bangkok-based campus. Education, Citizenship and Social Justice 15:3  pp. 227 ff. Crossref 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.