Article published in:
Pragmatics & Cognition
Vol. 26:2/3 (2019) ► pp. 167196
References

References

Abercrombie, David
1967Elements of General Phonetics. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.Google Scholar
Alač, Morana & Edwin Hutchins
2004I see what you are saying: Action as cognition in fMRI brain mapping practice. Journal of Cognition and Culture 4(3). 629–661. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Andrén, Mats
2010Children’s Gestures from 18 to 30 months. PhD thesis. Lund: Lund University, Centre for Languages and Literature.Google Scholar
2017Children’s Expressive Handling of Objects in a Shared World. In Christian Meyer, Jürgen Streeck & J. Scott Jordan (eds.), Intercorporeality: Emerging Socialities in Interaction, 105–141. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Andrén, Mats & Asta Cekaite
2017Don’t Laugh! Socialization of Laughter and Smiling in Pre-school and School Settings. In Amanda Bateman & Amelia Church (eds.), Children’s Knowledge-in-Interaction: Studies in Conversation Analysis, 127–147. Singapore: Springer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Antaki, Charles, Rebecca Barnes & Ivan Leudar
2005Self-disclosure as a situated interactional practice. British Journal of Social Psychology 441. 181–199. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Behnke, Elizabeth A.
2008Interkinaesthetic Affectivity: A Phenomenological Approach. Continental Philosophy Review 41(2). 143–161. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bjørndahl, Johanne S., Riccardo Fusaroli, Svend Østergaard & Kristian Tylén
2014Thinking together with material representations: Joint epistemic actions in creative problem solving. Cognitive Semiotics 7(1). 103–123. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bressem, Jana
2014Repetitions in gesture. In Cornelia Müller, Alan Cienki, Ellen Fricke, Silva H. Ladewig, David McNeill & Jana Bressem (eds.), Body–language–communication. An international handbook on multimodality in human interaction 21, 1641–1649. Berlin: De Gruyter Mouton.Google Scholar
Bressem, Jana, Silvia H. Ladewig & Cornelia Müller
2018Ways of expressing action in multimodal narrations – the semiotic complexity of character viewpoint depictions. In Anika Hübl & Markus Steinbach (eds.), Linguistic Foundations of Narration in Spoken and Sign Languages, 223–250. Amsterdam: Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cekaite, Asta
2018Intimate Skin-To-Skin Touch in Social Encounters: Lamination of Embodied Intertwinings. In Donald Favareau (ed.), Co-operative Engagements of Intertwined Semiosis: Essays in Honour of Charles Goodwin, 37–41. Tartu: University of Tartu Press.Google Scholar
Cekaite, Asta & Kvist Holm Malva
2017The Comforting Touch: Tactile Intimacy and Talk in Managing Children’s Distress. Research on Language and Social Interaction 50(2). 109–127. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Crossley, Nick
1995Merleau-Ponty, the elusive body and carnal sociology. Body & Society 1(1). 43–63. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cuffari, Elena & Jürgen Streeck
2017Taking the World by Hand: How (Some) Gestures Mean. In Christian Meyer, Jürgen Streeck & J. Scott Jordan (eds.), Intercorporeality: Emerging Socialities in Interaction, 173–201. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Darwin, Charles
[1859] 1996On the origin of species. Edited with an Introduction and Notes by Gillian Beer. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Deppermann, Arnulf & Jürgen Streeck
2018The body in interaction: Its multiple modalities and temporalities. In Arnulf Deppermann & Jürgen Streeck (eds.), Time in Embodied Interaction: Synchronicity and sequentiality of multimodal resources, 1–30. Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dolezal, Luna
2015The phenomenology of self-presentation: Describing the structures of intercorporeality with Erving Goffman. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 16(2). 237–254. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dunbar, Robin Ian MacDonald
2010The social role of touch in humans and primates: Behavioural function and neurobiological mechanisms. Neuroscience and Biobehavioral Reviews 34(2). 260–268. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ekman, Paul
1984Expression and the nature of emotion. In Klaus R. Scherer & Paul Ekman (eds.), Approaches to emotion, 319–344. Hillsdale, N.J.: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
1993Facial expression and emotion. American Psychologist 48(4). 384–392. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ekman, Paul & Wallace V. Friesen
1969The repertoire of nonverbal behavior: Categories, origins, usage, and coding. Semiotica 1(1). 49–98. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1971Constants across cultures in the face and emotion. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 17(2). 124–129. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ekman, Paul & Erika L. Rosenberg
1997What the face reveals: Basic and applied studies of spontaneous expression using the Facial Action Coding System (FACS). Oxford University Press, USA.Google Scholar
Enfield, Nicholas J.
2008Common ground as a resource for social affiliation. In Istvan Kecskes & Jacob L. Mey (eds.), Intention, common ground and the egocentric speaker-hearer, 223–254. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Field, Tiffany M., Robert Woodson, Reena Greenberg & Debra Cohen
1982Discrimination and imitation of facial expression by neonates. Science 218(4568). 179–181. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fridlund, Alan J.
1991Sociality of solitary smiling: Potentiation by an implicit audience. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 60(2). 229–240. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fridlund, Alan J. & Bradley Duchaine
1996Facial expressions of emotion and the delusion of the hermetic self. In Rom Harré & W. Gerrod Parrott (eds.), The emotions: Social, cultural and biological dimensions, 259–284. London: SAGE Publications. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Froese, Tom & Thomas Fuchs
2012The extended body: A case study in the neurophenomenology of social interaction. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 11(2). 205–235. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fuchs, Thomas
2017Intercorporeality and Interaffectivity. In Christian Meyer, Jürgen Streeck & J. Scott Jordan (eds.), Intercorporeality: Emerging Socialities in Interaction, 3–23. New York: Oxford University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fuchs, Thomas & Hanne De Jaegher
2009Enactive intersubjectivity: Participatory sense-making and mutual incorporation. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 8(4). 465–486. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Garfinkel, Harold
1967Studies in ethnomethodology. Englewood Cliffs, N.J.: Prentice-Hall.Google Scholar
Glenn, Phillip
2003Laughter in interaction. New York, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gibson, James J.
1986The ecological approach to visual perception. Hillsdale, N.J.: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Goffman, Erving
1955On face-work: An analysis of ritual elements in social interaction. Psychiatry 18(3). 213–231. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1961Encounters: Two studies in the sociology of interaction. Indianapolis, Ind.: Bobbs-Merrill.Google Scholar
1963Behaviour in Public Places: Notes on the Social Organization of Gatherings. New York: Free Press.Google Scholar
1971Relations in Public: Micro-Studies of the Public Order. New York: Harper and Row.Google Scholar
Goodwin, Charles
1986Gesture as a resource for the organization of mutual orientation. Semiotica 62(1–2). 29–49.Google Scholar
1994Professional vision. American Anthropologist 96(3). 606–633. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2000aAction and embodiment within situated human interaction. Journal of Pragmatics 32(10). 1489–1522. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2000bPractices of color classification. Mind, Culture, and Activity 7(1–2). 19–36. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2003aConversational frameworks for the accomplishment of meaning in aphasia. In Charles Goodwin (ed.), Conversation and brain damage, 90–116. New York, Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
2003bPointing as situated practice. In Kita Sotaro (ed.), Pointing: Where language, culture and cognition meet, 217–241. Mahwah, N.J.: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
2004A competent speaker who can’t speak: The social life of aphasia. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 14(2). 151–170. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2007aParticipation, stance and affect in the organization of activities. Discourse & Society 18(1). 53–73. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2007bEnvironmentally Coupled Gestures. In Susan Duncan, Justine Cassell & Elena Levy (eds.), Gesture and the Dynamic Dimensions of Language, 195–212. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2013The co-operative, transformative organization of human action and knowledge. Journal of Pragmatics 46(1). 8–23. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2017aCo-Operative Action. New York: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2017bWhy Multimodality? Why Co-Operative Action? Paper presented at the 3rd Multimodality Day, Copenhagen. DOI logo
Goodwin, Marjorie Harness
1980Processes of Mutual Monitoring Implicated in the Production of Description Sequences. Sociological Inquiry 50(3–4). 303–317. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2008The Embodiment of Friendship, Power and Marginalization in a Multi-Ethnic, Multi-Class Preadolescent US Girls’ Peer Group. Girlhood Studies 1(2). 72–94. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, Marjorie Harness & Asta Cekaite
2013Calibration in directive/response sequences in family interaction. Journal of Pragmatics 46(1). 122–138. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2018Embodied Family Choreography: Practices of Control, Care, and Mundane Creativity. Oxford and New York: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, Marjorie Harness, Asta Cekaite & Charles Goodwin
2012Emotion as stance. In Marja-Leena Sorjojen & Anssi Peräkylä (eds.), Emotion in interaction, 16–41. Oxford: Oxford University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, Marjorie Harness & Charles Goodwin
2000Emotion within situated activity. In Alessandro Duranti (ed.), Linguistic Anthropology: A Reader, 239–257. Malden, MA: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Heritage, John
2011Territories of knowledge, territories of experience: Empathic moments in interaction. In Tanya Stivers, Lorenza Mondada & Jakob Steensig (eds.), The Morality of Knowledge in Conversation, 159–183. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hutchins, Edwin
1995Cognition in the Wild. Cambridge and London: The MIT press.Google Scholar
2010Cognitive ecology. Topics in Cognitive Science 2(4). 705–715. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hutto, Daniel D. & Erik Myin
2013Radicalizing enactivism: Basic minds without content. Analysis 74(1). 174–176Google Scholar
Ingold, Tim
2001From the Transmission of Representations to the Education of Attention. In Harvey Whitehouse (ed.), The Debated Mind: Evolutionary Psychology versus Ethnography, 113–153. Oxford: Berg.Google Scholar
2011Being Alive: Essays on Movement, Knowledge and Description. London & New York: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jefferson, Gail
1980The analysis of conversations in which ‘troubles’ and ‘anxieties’ are expressed. Progress Report (British) SSRC (HR 4805/2). London: Social Science Research Council. Mimeo.Google Scholar
Jefferson, Gail & John R. E. Lee
1992The rejection of advice: Managing the problematic convergence of a ‘troubles-telling’ and a ‘service encounter’. Journal of Pragmatics 5(5). 399–422. Reprinted in Paul Drew and John Heritage (Eds.) Talk at Work 1992 Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 521–548.Google Scholar
Jefferson, Gail, Harvey Sacks & Emanuel A. Schegloff
1987Notes on Laughter in the Pursuit of Intimacy. In Graham Button & John R. E. Lee (eds.), Talk and social organisation, 152–205. Clevedon: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Jourard, Sidney M. & Paul Lasakow
1958Some factors in self-disclosure. Journal of Abnormal and Social Psychology 56(1). 91–98. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Katila, Julia
2018aTactile Intercorporeality in a Group of Mothers and Their Children. A micro study of practices for intimacy and participation. PhD thesis. Tampere: Tampere University Press.Google Scholar
2018bTouch Between Mother and Child as Affective Practice: Reproducing Affective Inequalities in Haptic Negotiations of Bodily Borders and the Interpersonal Space. In Tuula Juvonen & Marjo Kolehmainen (eds.), Affective Inequalities in Intimate Relationships, 201–217. London & New York: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Katila, Julia & Sanna Raudaskoski
2020Interaction Analysis as an Embodied and Interactive Process: Multimodal, Co-operative, and Intercorporeal Ways of Seeing Video Data as Complementary Professional Visions. Human Studies 431. 445–470 DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kaukomaa Timo, Anssi Peräkylä & Johanna Ruusuvuori
2015How Listeners Use Facial Expression to Shift the Emotional Stance of the Speaker’s Utterance. Research on Language and Social Interaction 48(3). 319–341. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kendon, Adam
1990Conducting Interaction: Patterns of Behavior in Focused Encounters (Studies in Interactional Sociolinguistics). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Kinnunen, Taina & Marjo Kolehmainen
2018Touch and affect: Analysing the archive of touch biographies. Body & Society 25(1). 29–56. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kirsh, David
2013Embodied Cognition and the Magical Future of Interaction Design. ACM Transactions on Computer-Human Interaction 20(1). 1–30. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Knudsen, Britta Timm & Carsten Stage
2015Introduction: Affective methodologies. In Britta Timm Knudsen & Carsten Stage (eds.), Affective methodologies: Developing cultural research strategies for the study of affect, 1–22. Basingstoke: Palgrave MacMillan.Google Scholar
Konvalinka, Ivana, Dimitris Xygalatas, Joseph Bulbulia, Uffe Schjødt, Else-Marie Jegindø, Sebastian Wallot, Guy Van Orden & Andreas Roepstorff
2011Synchronized arousal between performers and related spectators in a fire-walking ritual. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (PNAS) 108(20). 8514–8519. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lerner, Gene H.
1991On the syntax of sentences-in-progress. Language in Society 20(3). 441–458. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Levinson, Stephen C.
2006On the Human “Interaction Engine”. In Nicholas J. Enfield & Stephen C. Levinson (eds.), Roots of Human Sociality: Culture, Cognition and Interaction, 39–69. Oxford & New York: Berg.Google Scholar
Logren, Aija, Johanna Ruusuvuori & Jaana Laitinen
2017Self-reflective talk in group counselling. Discourse Studies 19(4). 422–440. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Louwerse, Max M., Rick Dale, Ellen G. Bard & Patrick Jeuniaux
2012Behavior matching in multimodal communication is synchronized. Cognitive Science 36(8). 1404–1426. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Manne, Sharon, Jamie Ostroff, Christine M. Rini, Kevin Fox, Lori Goldstein & Generosa Grana
2004The interpersonal process model of intimacy: The role of self-disclosure and partner responsiveness in interactions between breast cancer patients and their partners. Journal of Family Psychology 18(4). 589–599. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mead, George H.
1934Mind, Self, and Society from the Standpoint of a Social Behaviorist. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Merleau-Ponty, Maurice
1962Phenomenology of perception. London: Routledge & Kegan Paul.Google Scholar
1964Signs. Evanston: Northwestern University Press.Google Scholar
1968The visible and the invisible. Northwestern University Press.Google Scholar
Meyer, Christian, Jürgen Streeck & J. Scott Jordan
2017Introduction. In Christian Meyer, Jürgen Streeck & J. Scott Jordan (eds.), Intercorporeality: Emerging Socialities in Interaction, xv–xlix. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Meyer, Christian & Ulrich V. Wedelstaedt
2017Intercorporeality, Interkinesthesia, and Enaction: New Perspectives on Moving Bodies in Interaction. In Christian Meyer & Ulrich V. Wedelstaedt (eds.), Moving Bodies in Interaction – Interacting Bodies in Motion Intercorporeality, Interkinaesthesia, and Enaction in Sports, 1–23. Amsterdam / Philadelphia: John Benjamins Publishing Company. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mol, Annemarie & John Law
2004Embodied Action, Enacted Bodies: The Example of Hypoglycaemia. Body & Society 10(2–3). 43–62. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Nevile, Maurice
2015The Embodied Turn in Research on Language and Social Interaction. Research on Language and Social Interaction 48(2). 121–151. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Philipsen, Johanne S.
2017Creative Synergies: On How Ideas Grow in Interaction. PhD thesis. Aarhus: Aarhus University, Faculty of Arts, Centre for Semiotics.Google Scholar
Philipsen, Johanne S. & Lasse V. Jensen
2018How Do Signs Come To Mean? Reflections on the Goodwinian Interactional Approach to Empirical Investigations of the Human Semiotic Ecology. In Donald Favareau (ed.), Co-operative Engagements of Intertwined Semiosis: Essays in Honour of Charles Goodwin, 355–358. Tartu: University of Tartu Press.Google Scholar
Pudlinski, Christopher
2005Doing empathy and sympathy: Caring responses to troubles tellings on a peer support line. Discourse Studies 7(3). 267–288. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rennung, Miriam & Anja S. Göritz
2016Prosocial Consequences of Interpersonal Synchrony: A Meta-Analysis. Zeitschrift für Psychologie 224(3). 168–189. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Reynolds, Dee & Matthew Reason
2012Introduction. In Dee Reynolds & Matthew Reason (eds.) Kinesthetic empathy in creative and cultural practices, 17–25. Bristol: Intellect.Google Scholar
Ruusuvuori, Johanna
2013Emotion, affect and conversation analysis. In Jack Sidnell & Tanya Stivers (eds.), Handbook of conversation analysis, 330–349. West Sussex: John Wiley & Sons, Incorporated.Google Scholar
Ruusuvuori, Johanna, Birte Asmuß, Pentti Henttonen & Niklas Ravaja
2019Complaining about others at work. Research on Language and Social Interaction 52(1). 41–62. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ruusuvuori, Johanna & Anssi Peräkylä
2009Facial and Verbal Expressions in Assessing Stories and Topics. Research on Language and Social Interaction 42(4). 377–394. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ryle, Gilbert
1949The concept of mind. London: Hutchinson, UK.Google Scholar
Sacks, Harvey
1992Lectures on conversation, volumes 1 and 21. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Sacks, Harvey, Emanuel A. Schegloff & Gail Jefferson
1974A Simplest Systematics for the Organization of Turn-Taking for Conversation. Language 4(50). 696–735. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sacks, Harvey & Emanuel A. Schegloff
2002Home Position. Gesture 2(2). 133–146. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sheets-Johnstone, Maxine
2009The Corporeal Turn: An Interdisciplinary Reader. Exeter: Imprint Academic.Google Scholar
Schütz, Alfred
1962Collected Papers, vol. 11. The Hague: Martinus Nijhoff.Google Scholar
1964Collected Papers, vol. 21. The Hague: Martinus Nijhoff. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Scollon, Ronald & Suzanne B. K. Scollon
2004Nexus Analysis: Discourse and the Emerging Internet. London and New York: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Siromaa, Maarit
2012Resonance in conversational second stories: A dialogic resource for stance taking. Text & Talk 32(4). 525–545. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Stivers, Tanya
2008Stance, Alignment, and Affiliation During Storytelling: When Nodding Is a Token of Affiliation. Research on Language and Social Interaction 41(1). 31–57. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Streeck, Jürgen
2008Depicting by gesture. Gesture 8(3). 285–301. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2009Gesturecraft: The Manufacture of Meaning. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2013aInteraction and the living body. Journal of Pragmatics 46(1). 69–90. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2013bPraxeology of gesture. In Cornelia Müller, Alan Cienki, Ellen Fricke, Silva Ladewig, David McNeill & Sedhina Tessendorf (eds.), Body – language – communication: An international handbook on multimodality in human interaction, 674–688. Berlin: de Gruyter Mouton.Google Scholar
2015Embodiment in Human Communication. Annual Review of Anthropology 441. 419–438. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2017Self-Making Man: A Day of Action, Life, and Language. New York: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2018Times of rest temporalities of some communicative postures. In Arnulf Deppermann & Jürgen Streeck (eds.), Time in Embodied Interaction: Synchronicity and sequentiality of multimodal resources, 325–350. Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Streeck, Jürgen & Scott Jordan
2009Projection and Anticipation: The Forward-Looking Nature of Embodied Communication. Discourse Processes 46(2–3). 93–102. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Streeck, Jürgen, Charles Goodwin & Curtis LeBaron
2011Embodied interaction: Language and body in the material world. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Stuart, Susan A. J.
2012Enkinaesthesia: The Essential Sensuous Background for Co-Agency. In Zdravko Radman (ed.), Knowing without Thinking: Mind, Action, Cognition, and the Phenomenon of the Background, 167–186. London: Palgrave Macmillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Stuart, Susan
2017Feeling our way: Enkinaesthetic enquiry and immanent intercorporeality. In Christian Meyer, Jürgen Streeck & J. Scott Jordan (eds.), Intercorporeality: Emerging Socialities in Interaction, 104–140. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Tagliamonte, Sali & Helen Lawrence
2000 “I used to dance, but I don’t dance now”: The habitual past in English. Journal of English Linguistics 28(4). 324–353. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tajfel, Henri
1974Social identity and intergroup behaviour. Information (International Social Science Council) 13(2). 65–93. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tomasello, Michael
1999The Cultural Origins of Human Cognition. USA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Trevarthen, Colwyn & Kenneth J. Aitken
2001Infant Intersubjectivity: Research, Theory, and Clinical Applications. Journal of Child Psychiatry 42(1). 3–48. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tutt, Dylan & Jon Hindmarsh
2011Reenactments at work: Demonstrating conduct in data sessions. Research on Language & Social Interaction 44(3). 211–236. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wedelstaedt, Ulrich. V. & Christian Meyer
2017Intercorporeality and interkinesthetic gestalts in handball. In Christian Meyer & Ulrich V. Wedelstaedt (eds.), Moving Bodies in Interaction – Interacting Bodies in Motion Intercorporeality, Interkinaesthesia, and Enaction in Sports, 57–92. Amsterdam, Philadelphia: Benjamins Publishing Company. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Weller, Anna, Gaelle Villejoubert & Frederic Vallée-Tourangeau
2011Interactive insight problem solving. Thinking & Reasoning 17(4). 424–439. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wilson, Andrew D. & Sabrina Golonka
2013Embodied cognition is not what you think it is. Frontiers in Psychology 41. 1–13. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wright, Melissa
2011On clicks in English talk-in-interaction. Journal of the International Phonetic Association 41(2). 207–229. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wolfson, Nessa
1979The conversational historical present alternation. Language 55(1). 168–182. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
The intercorporeality of closing a curtain