Aijmer, Karin
2007 “The interface between grammar and discourse: The fact is that.” In Connectives as Discourse Landmarks, ed. by A. Celle and R. Huart, 31–46. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Antaki, Charles
2012 “Affiliative and disaffiliative candidate understandings.” Discourse Studies 14(5): 531–547. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Brinton, Laurel
2008The Comment Clause in English: Syntactic Origins and Pragmatic Development. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bybee, Joan
2010Language, Usage and Cognition. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Coulter, Jeff
1979The Social Construction of Mind: Studies in Ethnomethodology and Linguistic Philosophy. Totowa, NJ: Rowman and Littlefield.Google Scholar
Couper-Kuhlen, Elizabeth, and Sandra A. Thompson
2000 “Concessive patterns in conversation.” In Cause-Condition-Concession-Contrast: Cognitive and Discourse Perspectives, ed. by E. Couper-Kuhlen and B. Kortmann, 381–410. Berlin, New York: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Deppermann, Arnulf, and Reineke, Silke
2017 “Epistemische Praktiken und ihre feinen Unterschiede: Verwendungen von ich dachte in gesprochener Sprache.” In Verben in interaktiven Kontext. Bewegungsverben und mentale Verben im gesprochenen Deutsch, ed. by Arnulf Deppermann, Nadine Proske, and Arne Zeschel, 337–375. Tübingen: Narr.Google Scholar
Drew, Paul
2003 “Comparative analysis of talk-in-interaction in different institutional settings: A sketch.” In Studies in Language and Social Interaction: In honor of Robert Hopper, ed. by P. J. Glenn, C. D. LeBaron, and J. Mandelbaum, 293–308. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Edwards, Derek
1997Discourse and Cognition. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Endo, Tomoko
2010“Epistemic stance marker as a disagreement preface: wo juede ‘I feel/think’ in Mandarin conversation in response to assessments.” Kyoto University Linguistic Research 29: 43–76.Google Scholar
2013 “Epistemic stance in Mandarin conversation: The positions and functions of wo juede (I feel/think).” In Chinese Discourse and Interaction: Theory and Practice, ed. by Y. Pan and D. Kádár, 12–34. London: Equinox.Google Scholar
Erman, Britt, and Beatrice Warren
2000 “The idiom principle and the open choice principle.” Text 20(1): 29–62. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ford, Cecilia, Barbara Fox, and Sandra A. Thompson
2013 “Units and/or action trajectories? The language of grammati­cal categories and the language of social action.” In Units of Talk – Units of Action, ed. by B. Szczepek Reed and G. Raymond, 13–56. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Garfinkel, Harold, and Harvey Sacks
1970 “On the formal structures of practical actions.” In Theoretical Sociology, ed. by J. D. McKinney and E. A. Tiryakan, 337–366. New York: Appleton-Century Crofts.Google Scholar
Goldberg, Adele E.
1995Constructions: A Construction Grammar Approach to Argument Structure. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Goldberg, Adele
2006Constructions at Work: The Nature of Generalization in Language. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Günthner, Susanne
2011 “ N be that-constructions in everyday German conversation: A reanalysis of ‘die Sache ist/das Ding ist’ (‘the thing is’)-clauses as projector phrases.” In Subordination in Conversation, ed. by R. Laury and R. Suzuki, 11–36. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Haspelmath, Martin
2010 “Comparative concepts and descriptive categories in cross-linguistic studies.” Language 86(3): 663–687. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Helasvuo, Marja-Liisa
2014 “Agreement or crystallization: Patterns of 1st and 2nd person subjects and cognitive verbs in Finnish conversation.” Journal of Pragmatics 63: 63–78. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Heritage, John
1984Garfinkel and Ethnomethodology. Cambridge: Polity Press.Google Scholar
Heritage, John, and Rod Watson
1979 “Formulations as conversational objects.” In Everyday Language: Studies in Ethnomethodology, ed. by G. Psathas, 123–162. New York, NY: Irvington.Google Scholar
Hopper, Paul
1987 “Emergent grammar.Proceedings of the Thirteenth Annual Meeting of the Berkeley Linguistics Society 13: 139–157. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jefferson, Gail, Harvey Sacks, and Emanuel A. Schegloff
1977 “The preference for self-correction in the organization of repair in conversation.” Language 53(2): 361–382. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2007 “The role of I guess in conversational stancetaking.” In Stancetaking in Discourse: Subjectivity, Evaluation, Interaction, ed. by R. Englebretson, 183–219. Ansterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2012 “I thought it was very interesting. Conversational formats for taking a stance.” Journal of Pragmatics 44(15): 2194–2210. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Keevallik, Leelo
2000 “Keelendid et ja nii et vestluses.” [Linguistic units et ‘that’ and nii et ‘so’ in conversation.] Keel ja Kirjandus 43(5): 344–358.Google Scholar
2003From Interaction to Grammar: Estonian Finite Verb Forms in Conversation. Uppsala: Acta Universitatis Upsaliensis. Studia Uralica Upsaliensia 34.Google Scholar
2008 “Clause combining and sequenced actions: the Estonian complementizer and pragmatic particle et .” In Crosslinguistic Studies of Clause Combining: The Multifunctionality of Conjunctions, ed. by R. Laury, 125–152. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2010 “Clauses emerging as epistemic adverbs in Estonian conversation.” Linguistica Uralica 46(2): 81–100. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2011 “Pro-forms as projective devices in interaction.” Discourse Processes 48(6): 404–431. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Keevallik, Leelo, and Auli Hakulinen
2018 ”Epistemically reinforced kyl(lä)/küll-responses in Estonian and Finnish: Word order and social action.” Journal of Pragmatics 123: 121–138. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Laury, Ritva, Marja-Liisa Helasvuo, and Janica Rauma
this volume. “Use of the verb ajatella ‘think’ as a fixed expression in spoken Finnish.”
Laury, Ritva, and Shigeko Okamoto
2008 “Teyuuka and I mean as pragmatic parentheticals in Japanese and English.” In Subordination in Conversation, ed. by R. Laury and R. Suzuki, 69–102. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Lindwall, Oskar, and Gustav Lymer
2011 “Uses of “understand” in science education.” Journal of Pragmatics 43(2): 452–474. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mondada, Lorenza
2011 “Understanding as an embodied, situated and sequential achievement in interaction.” Journal of Pragmatics 43: 542–552. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Muntigl, Peter, and Adam O. Horvath
2014 ““I can see some sadness in your eyes”: When experiential therapists notice a client’s affectual display.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 47(2): 89–108. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Niemi, Jarkko
2014 “Two ‘yeah but’ formats in Finnish. The prior action engaging nii mut and the disengaging joo mut utterances.” Journal of Pragmatics 60: 54–74. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2015Myönnytelyn Käytänteitä: Erimielisyys ja Yhteisymmärryksen Rakentaminen Vuorovaikutuksessa [Practices of Conceding: Disagreement and the Negotiation of Mutual Understanding in Conversation]. Helsinki: Helsingin yliopisto, humanistinen tiedekunta, suomen kielen, suomalais-ugrilaisten ja pohjoismaisten kielten ja kirjallisuuksien laitos.Google Scholar
Pawley, Andrew, and Frances Syder
1983 “Two puzzles for linguistic theory: Nativelike selection and nativelike fluency.” Language and Communication 7(1): 191–226.Google Scholar
Pomerantz, Anita
1984: “Agreeing and disagreeing with assessments: some features of preferred/dispreferred turn shapes.” In Structures of Social Action: Studies in Conversation Analysis, ed. by J. M. Atkinson and J. Heritage, 57–101. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Potter, Jonathan
2006 “Cognition and conversation.” Discourse Studies 8(1): 131–140. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ryle, Gilbert
1949The Concept of Mind. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Sacks, Harvey
1992Lectures on Conversation (Vols. I and II). G. Jefferson (ed.). Oxford: Basil Blackwell.Google Scholar
Schegloff, Emanuel A.
1984 “On some questions and ambiguities in conversation.” In Structures of Social Action: Studies in Conversation Analysis, ed. by J. M. Atkinson and J. Heritage, 28–52. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Schegloff, Emanuel A.
1992 “Repair after next turn: The last structurally provided defense of intersubjectivity in conversation.” American Journal of Sociology 97(5): 1295–1345. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schegloff, Emanuel A.
1996 “Confirming allusion: Toward an empirical account of action.” American Journal of Sociology 102: 161–216. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2007Sequence Organization in Interaction. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Scheibman, Joanne
2000 “ I dunno… A usage-based account of the phonological reduction of don’t in American English conversation.” Journal of Pragmatics 32(1): 105–124. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sczcepek Reed, Beatrice
2015 “Managing the boundary between ‘yes’ and ‘but’: Two ways of disaffiliating with German ‘ja aber’ and ‘jaber’.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 48(1): 32–57. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Smith, Michael Sean
2013 ““I thought” initiated turns: Addressing discrepancies in first-hand and second-hand knowledge.” Journal of Pragmatics 57: 318–330. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Steensig, Jakob, and Birte Asmuß
2005 “Notes on disaligning ‘yes but’ initiated utterances in German and Danish conversations: Two construction types for dispreferred responses.” In Syntax and Lexis in Conversation: Studies on the Use of Linguistic Resources in Talk-in-Interaction, ed. by A. Hakulinen and M. Selting, 349–373. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Thompson, Sandra A.
2002 ““Object complements” and conversation: Towards a realistic account.” Studies in Language 26(1): 125–164. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Thompson, Sandra A. and Elizabeth Couper-Kuhlen
this volume. “English why don’t you X as a formulaic expression.”
Traugott, Elizabeth Closs, and Richard B. Dasher
2002Regularity in Semantic Change. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Weatherall, Ann, and Leelo Keevallik
2016 “When claims of understanding are less than affiliative.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 49(3): 167–182. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Weiste, Elina, and Anssi Peräkylä
2013 “A comparative conversation analytic study of formulations in psychoanalysis and cognitive psychotherapy.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 46(4): 299–321. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wood, David
2015Fundamentals of Formulaic Language: An Introduction. London, New York: Bloomsbury AcademicGoogle Scholar
Wray, Alison
2008Formulaic Language: Pushing the Boundaries. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar