Pragmatic Markers and Peripheries

Editors
| Lancaster University
| Vilnius University
HardboundForthcoming
ISBN 9789027209306 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
 
e-BookOrdering information
ISBN 9789027259080 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
 
The relation between pragmatic markers and the peripheries of clauses, utterances and/or turns has been a topic of linguistic interest for the last few decades. Many issues continue to be debated, however, such as “how should the notion of periphery be defined?”, “to what extent do pragmatic markers in the left versus the right periphery fulfill different functions?” and “which factors determine the order of multiple pragmatic markers in a periphery?”. This volume brings together a number of studies addressing these and other questions. It presents new data from a diverse range of languages – including less researched ones in this context like Ainu, Latvian and Lithuanian – and on a variety of types of pragmatic marker – including emoji. The volume as a whole offers new insights into, among other things, the subjectivity intersubjectivity peripheries hypothesis, the idea of left-to-right movement and the matrix clauses hypothesis.
[Pragmatics & Beyond New Series, 325]  Expected October 2021.  vi, 452 pp.
Publishing status: Printing
Table of Contents
Introduction. Pragmatic markers and peripheries: An overview
Daniël Van Olmen and Jolanta Šinkūnienė
1–16
Part I. Defining the periphery
Chapter 1. Discourse markers at the peripheries of syntax, intonation and turns: Towards a cognitive-functional unit of segmentation
Liesbeth Degand and Ludivine Crible
19–48
Chapter 2. Dutch pragmatic markers in the left periphery
Ton van der Wouden and Ad Foolen
49–74
Part II. Left and right periphery on their own
Chapter 3. Presentation followed by negotiation: Final pragmatic particle sequencing in Ainu
Katsunobu Izutsu and Mitsuko Narita Izutsu
77–109
Chapter 4. Another ‘look!’: The Latvian particle lūk in parliamentary discourse
Nicole Nau
111–140
Part III. Left versus right periphery
Chapter 5. Verb-based discourse markers in Italian: Guarda, vedi, guarda te, vedi te
Linda Badan
143–170
Chapter 6. Interactions between distribution and functional uses in Italian adversative pragmatic markers: A corpus-based and multilevel approach
Doriana Cimmino
171–198
Chapter 7. The Lithuanian focus particles net ‘even’ and tik ‘only’ and clause peripheries
Erika Jasionytė-Mikučionienė
199–228
Chapter 8. Žinai ‘you know’ in Lithuanian discourse: Distributional features and functional profile
Jolanta Šinkūnienė
229–250
Chapter 9. Second person parentheticals of unintentional visual perception in British English
Daniël Van Olmen
251–275
Chapter 10. Emoji as graphic discourse markers: Functional and positional associations in German WhatsApp® messages
Heike Wiese and Annika Labrenz
277–300
Part IV. Peripheries across time
Chapter 11. Functional asymmetry and left-to-right movement: Speaking of peripheries
Yinchun Bai
303–326
Chapter 12. The diachronic origin of English I mean and German ich meine
Daniela Kolbe-Hanna and Natalia Filatkina
327–349
Chapter 13. Pragmatic markers at the periphery and discourse prominence: The case of English of course
Diana M. Lewis
351–381
Part V. Peripheries across languages
Chapter 14. The Norwegian tag da in comparison to English then
Kaja Borthen and Elena Karagjosova
385–414
Chapter 15. A cross-linguistic look at the right periphery: Utterance-final pragmatic markers in English, Spanish and Lithuanian
Anna Ruskan and Marta Carretero
415–447
Index
449–452
Subjects & Metadata
BIC Subject: CFG – Semantics, Pragmatics, Discourse Analysis
BISAC Subject: LAN009030 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / Pragmatics
ONIX Metadata
ONIX 2.1
ONIX 3.0
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2021026191 | Marc record