Chapter published in:
Approaches to Internet Pragmatics: Theory and practice
Edited by Chaoqun Xie, Francisco Yus and Hartmut Haberland
[Pragmatics & Beyond New Series 318] 2021
► pp. 259285
References

References

Ausserhofer, Julian, and Axel Maireder
2013 “National Politics on Twitter.” Information, Communication & Society 16(3): 291–314. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bruns, Axel, and Tim Highfield
2013 “Political Networks on Twitter: Tweeting the Queensland State Election.” Information, Communication & Society 16(5): 667–691. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Danesi, Marcel
2017The Semiotic of Emoji: The Rise of Visual Language in the Age of the Internet. London: Bloomsbury. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Draucker, Fawn, and Lauren B. Collister
2015 “Managing Participation through Modal Affordances on Twitter.” Open Library of Humanities 1(1): 1–35. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dynel, Marta
2014a “On the Part of Ratified Participants: Ratified Listeners in Multi-Party Interactions.” Brno Studies in English 40(1): 27–44. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2014b “Participation Framework Underlying YouTube Interaction.” Journal of Pragmatics 73: 37–52. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goffman, Erving
1959The Presentation of Self in Everyday Life. Garden City, NY: Doubleday, Anchor Books.Google Scholar
Graham, Todd, Marcel Broersma, Karin Hazelhoff, and Guido van ’t Haar
2013 “Between Broadcasting Political Messages and Interacting with Voters: The Use of Twitter during the 2010 UK General Election Campaign.” Information, Communication & Society 16(5): 692–716. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gruber, Helmut
2018 “Genres of Political Communication in Web 2.0.” In Handbook of Political Communication, ed. by Ruth Wodak, and ‎Bernhard Forchner, 412–425. Abingdon: Routledge.Google Scholar
2019 “Are Austrian Presidential Candidates Ordinary People? Candidates’ Self-Presentation Strategies on Twitter during the 2016 Austrian Presidential Election Campaign.” In Construction of ‘Ordinariness’ across Media Genres, ed. by Anita Fetzer, and Elda Weizman, 21–50. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Halliday, M. A. K.
1994An Introduction to Functional Grammar. London: Edward Arnold.Google Scholar
Hermans, Liesbeth, and Maurice Vergeer
2013 “Personalization in E-Campaigning: A Cross-National Comparison of Personalization Strategies Used on Candidate Websites of 17 Countries in EP Elections 2009.” New Media & Society 15(1): 72–92. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hoffmann, Christian R.
2018 “Crooked Hillary and Dumb Trump: The Strategic Use and Effect of Negative Evaluations in US Election Campaign Tweets.” Internet Pragmatics 1(1): 55–87. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jackson, Nigel A., and Darren G. Lilleker
2009 “Building an Architecture of Participation? Political Parties and Web 2.0 in Britain.” Journal of Information Technology & Politics 6(3–4): 232–250. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
John, Nicholas A.
2013 “Sharing and Web 2.0: The Emergence of a Keyword.” New Media & Society 15(2): 167–182. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jungherr, Andreas
2014 “Twitter in Politics: A Comprehensive Literature Review.” http://​papers​.ssrn​.com​/abstract​=2402443 (accessed 7 April 2016).
Koc-Michalska, Karolina, Darren G. Lilleker, Alison Smith, and Daniel Weissmann
2016 “The Normalization of Online Campaigning in the Web.2.0 Era.” European Journal of Communication 31(3): 331–350. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kreis, Ramona
2017 “The ‘Tweet Politics’ of President Trump.” Journal of Language and Politics 16(4): 607–618. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Larsson, Anders Olof
2013 “ ‘Rejected Bits of Program Code’: Why Notions of ‘Politics 2.0’ Remain (Mostly) Unfulfilled.” Journal of Information Technology & Politics 10(1): 72–85. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Larsson, Anders Olof, and Øyvind Ihlen
2015 “Birds of a Feather Flock Together? Party Leaders on Twitter during the 2013 Norwegian Elections.” European Journal of Communication 30(6): 666–681. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Larsson, Anders Olof, and Bente Kalsnes
2014 “ ‘Of Course We Are on Facebook’: Use and Non-Use of Social Media among Swedish and Norwegian Politicians.” European Journal of Communication 29(6): 653–667. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lockhart, Michele
(ed.) 2018President Donald Trump and His Political Discourse: Ramifications of Rhetoric via Twitter. New York: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Martin, James R.
1992English Text: System and Structure. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Martin, James R., and Peter R. R. White
2007Language of Evaluation: Appraisal in English. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.Google Scholar
Marwick, Alice, and danah boyd
2011 “To See and Be Seen: Celebrity Practice on Twitter.” Convergence: The International Journal of Research into New Media Technologies 17(2): 139–158. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ott, Brian L.
2017 “The Age of Twitter: Donald J. Trump and the Politics of Debasement.” Critical Studies in Media Communication 34(1): 59–68. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Riboni, Giorgia
2015 “Enhancing Citizen Engagement: Political Weblogs and Participatory Democracy.” In Participation in Public and Social Media Interactions, ed. by Marta Dynel, and Jan Chovanec, 259–280. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Sbisà, Marina
2009 “Uptake and Conventionality in Illocution.” Lodz Papers in Pragmatics 5(1): 33–52. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schweitzer, Eva Johanna
2008 “Innovation or Normalization in E-Campaigning?: A Longitudinal Content and Structural Analysis of German Party Websites in the 2002 and 2005 National Elections.” European Journal of Communication 23(4): 449–470. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Thompson, Geoff
1996Introducing Functional Grammar. London: Edward Arnold.Google Scholar
Vergeer, Maurice, Liesbeth Hermans, and Steven Sams
2013 “Online Social Networks and Micro-Blogging in Political Campaigning: The Exploration of a New Campaign Tool and a New Campaign Style.” Party Politics 19(3): 477–501. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Verschueren, Jef
1999Understanding Pragmatics. London: Edward Arnold.Google Scholar
Vitak, Jessica
2012 “The Impact of Context Collapse and Privacy on Social Network Site Disclosures.” Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media 56(4): 451–470. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Yaqub, Ussama, Soon Ae Chun, Vijayalakshmi Atluri, and Jaideep Vaidya
2017 “Analysis of Political Discourse on Twitter in the Context of the 2016 US Presidential Elections.” Government Information Quarterly 34(4): 613–626. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zappavigna, Michele
2011 “Ambient Affiliation: A Linguistic Perspective on Twitter.” New Media & Society 13(5): 788–806. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2017 “Twitter.” In Pragmatics of Social Media, ed. by Christian Hoffmann, and Wolfram Bublitz, 201–224. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar