Article published in:
Pragmatics
Vol. 18:2 (2008) ► pp. 303328

Full-text

The use of listener responses in Mandarin Chinese and Australian English conversations
References
Argyle, M., M. Lalljee, & M. Cook
(1968) The effects of visibility on interaction in a dyad. Human Relations 21.1: 3-17. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bales, R.F.
(1950) Interaction process analysis: A method for the study of small groups. Reading, Mass.: Addison-Wesley.Google Scholar
Bavelas, J.B., L. Coates, & T. Johnson
(2002) Listener responses as a collaborative process: The role of gaze. Journal of Communication 52.4: 566-580. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Beach, W.A.
(1993) Transitional regularities for ‘casual’ “Okay” usages. Journal of Pragmatics 19: 325-352. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1995) Preserving and constraining options: “Okays” and ‘official’ priorities in medical interviews. In G. Morris & R. Cheneil (eds.), Talk of the clinic. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum, pp. 259-289.Google Scholar
Beach, W.A., & A.K. Lindstrom
(1992) Conversational universals and comparative theory: Turning to Swedish and American acknowledgement tokens-in-interaction. Communication Theory 2: 24-49. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bennett, M., & J. Jarvis
(1991) The communicative function of minimal responses in everyday conversation. Journal of Social Psychology 131.4: 519-23. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Birdwhistell, R.L.
(1962) Critical moments in the psychiatric interview. In T.T. Tourlentes (ed.), Research approaches to a psychiatric problem. New York: Grune & Stratton, pp. 179-188.Google Scholar
Brown, P., & S. Levinson
(1987) Politeness. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Brunner, L.J.
(1979) Smiles can be back channels. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 37: 728-734. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Clancy, P.M.
(1982) Written and spoken style in Japanese narratives. In D. Tannen (ed.), Spoken and written language. Norwood, NJ: Ablex, pp. 55-76.Google Scholar
Clancy, P.M., S.A. Thompson, R. Suzuki, & H. Tao
(1996) The conversational use of reactive tokens in English, Japanese, and Mandarin. Journal of Pragmatics 26: 355-87. Crossref  BoPGoogle Scholar
DeFrancisco, V.L.
(1991) The sounds of silence: How men silence women in marital relations. Discourse & Society 2.4: 413-24. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Deng, X.
(1999) Chinese and Australian conversational styles: A comparative sociolinguistic study of overlap and listener response. Unpublished Ph.D. Thesis. Perth, Australia: Edith Cowan University.Google Scholar
Dittmann, A.T., & L.G. Llewellyn
(1967) The phonemic clause as a unit of speech decoding. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 6: 341-8. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1968) Relationship between vocalizations and head nods as listener responses. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 9: 79-84. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Drummond, K., & R. Hopper
(1993a) Backchannels revisited: Acknowledgement tokens and speakership incipiency. Research on Language and Social Interaction 26: 157-177. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1993b) Some uses of yeah . Research on Language and Social Interaction 26: 203-212. Crossref  BoPGoogle Scholar
(1993c) Acknowledgment tokens in series. Communication Reports 6.1: 47-53. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Duncan, S.
(1972) Some signals and rules for taking speaking turns in conversations. Journal of Personality and social Psychology 23: 283-292. Crossref  BoPGoogle Scholar
(1973) Toward a grammar for dyadic conversation. Semiotica 9: 29-46. Crossref  BoPGoogle Scholar
Duncan, S., & D. Fiske
(1977) Face-to-face interaction: Research, methods, and theory. Hillsdale, N.J.: Lawrence Erlbaum.  BoPGoogle Scholar
(1985) Interaction structure and strategy. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Duncan, S., and Niederehe
(1974) On signalling that it’s your turn to speak. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology 10: 234-47. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Edelsky, C.
(1981) Who’s got the floor? Language in Society 10: 383-421. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fishman, P.
(1978) Interaction: The work women do. Social Problems 24: 397-406. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ford, C.E., & S.A. Thompson
(1996) Interactional units in conversation: Syntactic, intonational, and pragmatic resources for the management of turns. In E. Ochs, E.A. Schegloff & S.A. Thompson (eds.), Interaction and grammar. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 134-184. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fries, C.G.
(1952) The Structure of English. New York: Harcourt Brace.Google Scholar
Gardner, R.
(2001) When listeners talk: Response tokens and listener stance. Amsterdam & Philadelphia: John Benjamins Publishing Company. Crossref  BoPGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, C.
(1986) Between and within: Alternative sequential treatments of continuers and assessments. Human Studies 9: 205-217. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gumperz, J.J.
(1982) Discourse strategies. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Günthner, S.
(1993) German-Chinese interactions: Differences in contextualization conventions and resulting miscommunication. Pragmatics: Quarterly Journal of the International Pragmatics Association 3.3: 283-304. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hayashi, R.
(1988) Simultaneous talk: From the perspective of floor management of English and Japanese speakers. World Englishes 7.3: 269-288. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1990) Rhythmicity, sequence and syncrony of English and Japanese face-to-face conversation. Language Sciences 12.2/3: 155-195. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1991) Floor structure of English and Japanese conversation. Journal of Pragmatics 16.1: 1-30. Crossref  BoPGoogle Scholar
Hayashi, T., & R. Hayashi
(1991) Back channel or main channel: A cognitive approach based on floor and speech acts. Pragmatics and Language Learning Monograph Series 2: 119-138.Google Scholar
Heritage, J.
(1984) A change-of-state token and aspects of its sequential placement. In M. Atkinson & J. Heritage (eds.), Structures of social action: Studies in conversation analysis. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 299-345.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Hinds, J.
(1978) Conversational structure: An investigation based on Japanese interview discourse. In J. Hinds & I. Howard (eds.), Problems in Japanese syntax and semantics. Tokyo: Kaitakusha, pp. 79-121.Google Scholar
Jefferson, G.
(1983) Two explorations of the organization of overlapping talk in conversation: Notes on some orderlinesses of overlap onset. Tilburg Papers in Language and Literature, No. 28.Google Scholar
(1984) Notes on a systematic deployment of the acknowledgement tokens ‘yeah’ and ‘Mm hm’. Papers in Linguistics 17: 197-216. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1993) Caveat speaker: Preliminary notes on recipient topic-shift implicature. Research on Language and Social Interaction 26: 1-30. (Original work published 1983). Crossref  BoPGoogle Scholar
Kendon, A.
(1967) Some functions of gaze direction in social interaction. Acta Psychologica 26: 22-63. (Reprinted in A. Kendon (1990). Conducting interaction: Patterns of behavior in focused encounters. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 51-89). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Krauss, R.M., & S. Weinheimer
(1966) Concurrent feedback, confirmation, and the encoding of referents in verbal interaction. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 4: 342-346. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kraut, R.E., S.H. Lewis & L.W. Swezey
(1982) Listener responsiveness and the coordination of conversation. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 43.4: 718-731. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lakoff, R.
(1973) Language and woman’s place. Language in Society 2: 45-80. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Leavitt, H.J., & R.A.H. Mueller
(1951) Some effects of feedback on communication. Human Relations 4: 401-410. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lebra, T.S.
(1976) Japanese Patterns of Behavior. Honolulu, Hawaii: University of Hawaii Press.Google Scholar
Leet-Pellegrini, H.M.
(1980) Conversational dominance as a function of gender and expertise. In H. Giles, W.P. Robinson & P.M. Smith (eds.), Language: Social psychological perspectives. Oxford: Pergamon Press, pp. 97-104. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lehtonen, J., & K. Sajavaara
(1985) The silent Finn. In D. Tannen & M. Saville-Troike (eds.), Perspective on silence. Norwood, NJ: Ablex, pp. 193-201.Google Scholar
Lerner, G.H.
(1989) Notes on overlap management in conversation: The case of delayed completion. Western Journal of Speech Communication 53: 167-177. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1991) On the syntax of sentences-in-progress. Language in Society 20.3: 441-458. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1996) On the “semi-permeable” character of grammatical units in conversation: Conditional entry into the turn space of another speaker. In E. Ochs, E.A. Schegloff & S.A. Thompson (eds.), Interaction and grammar. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 238-276. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
LoCastro, V.
(1987)  Aizuchi: A Japanese conversational routine. In L.E. Smith (ed.), Discourse across cultures. New York: Prentice Hall, pp. 101-113.Google Scholar
Marche, T.A., & C. Peterson
(1993) On the gender differential use of listener responsiveness. Sex Roles 29.11/12: 795-816. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Maynard, S.K.
(1986) On back-channel behavior in Japanese and English casual conversation. Linguistics 24. 6(286): 1079-1108. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1987) Interactional functions of a nonverbal sign: Head movement in Japanese dyadic conversation. Journal of Pragmatics 11: 589-606. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1989) Japanese Conversation: Self-Contextualization through Structure and Interactional Management. Norwood, NJ.: Ablex.Google Scholar
(1990) Conversation management in contrast: Listener response in Japanese and American English. Journal of Pragmatics 14: 397-412. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1997) Analyzing interactional management in native/non-native English conversation: A case of listener response. IRAL, XXXV 1: 37-60.Google Scholar
Miller, L.C., R.E. Lechner & D. Rugs
(1985) Development of conversational responsiveness: Preschoolers’ use of responsive listener cues and relevant comments. Developmental Psychology 21: 473-480. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mizutani, N.
(1982) The listener’s response in Japanese conversation. Sociolinguistics Newsletter 13.1: 33-38.Google Scholar
Pillet-Shore, D.
(2003) Doing “Okay”: On the multiple metrics of an assessment. Research on Language and Social Interaction 36.3: 285–319. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Psathas, G., & T. Anderson
(1990) The ‘practice’ of transcription in conversation analysis. Semiotica 78.1/2: 75-99.Google Scholar
Rosenfeld, H.M.
(1966) Approval-seeking and approval-inducing functions of verbal and nonverbal responses in the dyad. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 6: 597-605. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1967) Nonverbal reciprocation of approval: An experimental analysis. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology 3: 102-111. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sacks, H., E.A. Schegloff, & G. Jefferson
(1974) A simplest systematics for the organization of turn-taking for conversation. Language 50: 696-735. Crossref  BoPGoogle Scholar
Schegloff, E.A.
(1968) Sequencing in conversational openings. American Anthropologist 70.6: 1075-95.  BoP CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1982) Discourse as an interactional achievement: Some uses of ‘uh huh’ and other things that come between sentences. In D. Tannen (ed.), Georgetown University Round Table on Language and Linguistics 1981. Analyzing discourse: Text and talk. Washington, D.C.: Georgetown University Press, pp. 71-93.Google Scholar
Schenkein, J.N.
(ed.) (1978) Studies in the organization of conversational interaction. New York: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Stubbe, M.
(1998) Are you listening? Cultural influences on the use of supportive verbal feedback in conversation. Journal of Pragmatics 29: 257-289. Crossref  BoPGoogle Scholar
Tao, H., & S.A. Thompson
(1991) English backchannels in Mandarin conversations: A case study of superstratum pragmatic ‘interference.’ Journal of Pragmatics 16.3: 209-233. Crossref  BoPGoogle Scholar
Tannen, D.
(1981a) New York Jewish conversational style. International Journal of the Sociology of Language 30: 133-149.  BoPGoogle Scholar
(1981b) The machine-gun question: An example of conversational style. Journal of Pragmatics 5: 383-397. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1984) Conversational style: Analyzing talk among friends. Norwood, NJ: Ablex.  BoPGoogle Scholar
(1990) You just don’t understand: Women and men in conversation. New York: William Morrow.Google Scholar
Thwaite, A.
(1993) Gender differences in spoken interaction in same sex dyadic conversations in Australian English. ARAL 10: 147-179.Google Scholar
Tottie, G.
(1991) Conversational style in British and American English: The case of backchannels. In K. Aijmer & B. Altenberg (eds.), English corpus linguistics: Studies in honour of Jan Svartvik. London & New York: Longman, pp. 254-335.Google Scholar
Ward, N., & W. Tsukahara
(2000) Prosodic features which cue back-channel responses in English and Japanese. Journal of Pragmatics 32: 1177-1207. Crossref  BoPGoogle Scholar
West, C., & D. Zimmerman
(1983) Small insults: A study of interruptions in cross-sex conversations between unacquainted persons. In B. Thorne, C. Kramerae & N. Henley (eds.), Language, Gender and Society.Rowley, MA: Newbury House, pp. 103-117.  BoPGoogle Scholar
White, R.
(1997) Back channelling, repair, pausing, and private speech. Applied Linguistics 18.3: 314-343. Crossref  BoPGoogle Scholar
White, S.
(1989) Backchannels across cultures: A study of Americans and Japanese. Language in Society 18: 59-76. Crossref  BoPGoogle Scholar
Wieland, M.
(1991) Turn-taking structure as a source of misunderstanding in French-American cross-cultural conversation. Pragmatics and Language Learning Monograph Series 2: 101-118.Google Scholar
Yamada, H.
(1989) American and Japanese topic management strategies in business meetings. Unpublished Ph.D. Thesis. Georgetown University.
Yngve, V.H.
(1970) On getting a word in edgewise. Papers from the Sixth Regional Meeting of the Chicago Linguistic Society. Chicago: Chicago Linguistic Society, pp. 567-577.
Zimmerman, D.H.
(1993) Acknowledgement tokens and speakership incipiency revisited. Research on Language and Social Interaction 26: 179-194. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 6 other publications

No author info given
2016.  In Displaying Recipiency [Studies in Chinese Language and Discourse, 6], Crossref logo
Cheatham, Gregory A. & Yeonsun Ellie Ro
2011. Communication Between Early Educators and Parents who Speak English as a Second Language A Semantic and Pragmatic Perspective. Early Childhood Education Journal 39:4  pp. 249 ff. Crossref logo
De Marco, Anna & Paola Leone
2012.  In CALL: Using, Learning, Knowing, EUROCALL Conference, Gothenburg, Sweden, 22-25 August 2012, Proceedings,  pp. 70 ff. Crossref logo
Gardner, Rod
2012.  In The Encyclopedia of Applied Linguistics, Crossref logo
Marra, Meredith
2012. Disagreeing without being disagreeable: Negotiating workplace communities as an outsider. Journal of Pragmatics 44:12  pp. 1580 ff. Crossref logo
Xudong, Deng
2008.  In Handbook of Pragmatics,  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 15 january 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.