Article published In:
Vol. 27:1 (2017) ► pp.5786
Antaki, Charles
2012“Affiliative and Disaffiliative Candidate Understandings.” Discourse Studies 41: 531–547. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bailey, Benjamin
2000“Communicative Behavior and Conflict between African-American Customers and Korean Immigrant Retailers in Los Angeles.” Discourse & Society 111: 86–108. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bolden, Galina B., Jenny Mandelbaum, and Sue Wilkinson
2012“Pursuing a Response by Repairing an Indexical Reference.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 451: 137–155. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bransford, John D., and Marcia K. Johnson
1972“Contextual Prerequisites for Understanding: Some Investigations of Comprehension and Recall.” Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behavior 111: 717–726. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Buttny, Richard
2012Talking Problems: Studies of Discursive Construction. New York: SUNY Press.Google Scholar
Cameron, Deborah
1998“Is There Any Ketchup, Vera?’: Gender, Power and Pragmatics.” Discourse & Society 91: 437–455. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2001Working with Spoken Discourse. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.Google Scholar
Craig, Robert T.
2008“The Rhetoric of ‘Dialogue’ in Metadiscourse: Possibility-impossibility Arguments and Critical Events.” In Dialogue and Rhetoric, ed. by Edda Weigand, 55–69. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Craig, Robert T., and Karen Tracy
1995“Grounded Practical Theory: The Case of Intellectual Discussion.” Communication Theory 51: 248–272. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dingemanse, M., S.G. Roberts, J. Baranova, J. Blythe, P. Drew, S. Floyd, R.S. Gisladottir, K.H. Kendrick, S.C. Levinson, E. Manrique, and G. Rossi
2015“Universal Principles in the Repair of Communication Problems.” PloS one 101: e0136100. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Drew, Paul
1997“‘Open’ Class Repair Initiators in Response to Sequential Sources of Troubles in Conversation.” Journal of Pragmatics 281: 69–101. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2012“What Drives Sequences?” Research on Language & Social Interaction 451: 61–68 DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Du Bois, John W.
2011“Co-opting Intersubjectivity: Dialogic Rhetoric of the Self. In The Rhetorical Emergence of Culture, ed. by C. Meyer, and F. Girke, 53–83. Oxford, UK: Berghahn.Google Scholar
Duranti, Alessandro
2008“Further Reflections on Reading Other Minds.” Anthropological Quarterly 811: 483–494. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Finlay, Linda
2009“Reflexive Embodied Empathy: A Phenomenology of Participant-researcher Intersubjectivity.” The Humanist Psychologist 331: 271–292. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ekberg, Stuart
2012“Addressing a Source of Trouble Outside of the Repair Space.” Journal of Pragmatics 441: 374–386. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Edwards, Derek
2000“Extreme Case Formulations: Softeners, Investment, and Doing Nonliteral.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 331: 347–373. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Edwards, Derek, and Jonathan Potter
1992Discursive Psychology. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Eriksson, Mats
2009“Referring as Interaction: On the Interplay between Linguistic and Bodily Action.” Journal of Pragmatics 411: 240–262. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fox, Barbara
1999Directions in Research: Language and the Body. Research on Language and Social Interaction 321: 51–60. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Garfinkel, Harold
1967Studies in Ethnomethodology. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Prentice-Hall.Google Scholar
Gillespie, Alex, and Flora Cornish
2010“Intersubjectivity: Toward a Dialogical Analysis.” Journal for the Theory of Social Behavior 401: 19–46. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goffman, Erving
1978“Response Cries.” Language 541: 787–815. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, Charles
2000“Action and Embodiment within Situated Human Action.” Journal of Pragmatics 321: 1489–1522. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, Marjorie. H.
1983“Aggravated Correction and Disagreement in Children’s Conversations.” Journal of Pragmatics 71: 657–677. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Haddington, Pentti
2006“The Organization of Gaze and Assessments as Resources for Stance Taking.” Text & Talk 261: 281–328. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hall, Barbara
2010“Interaction is Insufficient: Why we Need Intersubjectivity in Course Room Discourse.” Journal of eLearning and Online Teaching 11: 1–15.Google Scholar
Harwood, Irene N.H., Walter Stone, Walter, and Malcolm Pines
2012Self Experiences in Group, Revisited: Affective Attachments, Intersubjective Regulations, and Human Understanding. London, UK: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Haselow, Alexander
2012“Subjectivity, Intersubjectivity and the Negotiation of Common Ground in Spoken Discourse: Final Particles in English.” Language & Communication 321: 182–204. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hayashi, Makoto
2003“Language and the Body as Resources for Collaborative Action: A Study of Word Searches in Japanese Conversation.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 361: 109–141. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hayashi, Makoto, Geoffrey Raymond, and Jack Sidnell
2013“Conversational Repair and Human Understanding: An Introduction.” In Conversational Repair and Human Understanding, ed. by M. Hayashi, G. Raymond, and J. Sidnell, 1–39. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Heath, Christian
2002“Demonstrative Suffering: The Gestural (Re)embodiment of Symptoms.” Journal of Communication 521: 597–616. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hepburn, Alexa, Sue Wilkinson, and Rebecca Shaw
2012“Repairing Self- and Recipient Reference.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 451: 175–190. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Heritage, John
1984“A Change-of-state Token and Aspects of its Sequential Placement.” In Structures of Social Action, ed. by J.M. Atkinson, and J. Heritage, 299–345. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
1984Garfinkel and Ethnomethodology. Cambridge, UK: Polity Press.Google Scholar
1987“Ethnomethodology.” In Social Theory Today, ed. by Anthony Giddens, and Jonathan Turner, 224–272. Cambridge: Polity Press.Google Scholar
2007“Intersubjectivity and Progressivity in Person (and Place) Reference.” In Person Reference in Interaction: Linguistic, Cultural and Social Perspectives, ed. by N. J. Enfield, and T. Stivers, 255–280. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
2012“The epistemic Engine: Sequence Organization and Territories of Knowledge.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 451: 30–52. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hutchby, Ian, and Robin Wooffitt
2008Conversation Analysis. Cambridge, UK: Polity Press.Google Scholar
Jacquemet, Marco
2005“Transidiomatic Practices: Language and Power in the Age of Globalization.” Language and Communication 251: 257–277. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jefferson, Gail
1984“Transcription Notation.” In Structures of Social Action: Studies in Conversation Analysis, ed. by J.M. Atkinson, and J. Heritage, ix–xi. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Johansson, Eva
2007“Empathy or Intersubjectivity? Understanding the Origins of Morality in Young Children.” Studies in in Philosophy and Education 271: 33–47. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Johnson-Laird, P.N., and Ruth M.J. Byrne
2002 “Conditionals: A Theory of Meaning, Pragmatics, and Inference.” Psychological Review 109(4) 646-678. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kärkkäinen, Elise
2007“Stance Taking in Conversation: From Subjectivity to Intersubjectivity.” Text & Talk 261: 699–731. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kataoka, K., and Y. Asahi
2015“Synchronic and Diachronic Variation in the Use of Spatial Frames of Reference: An Analysis of Japanese Route Instruction.” Journal of Sociolinguistics 191: 133–160. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Katriel, Tamar, and Gerry Philipsen
1981“‘What we Need is Communication’: ‘Communication’ as a Cultural Category in some American Speech.” Communication Monographs 481: 301–317. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kim, Kyu-Hyun
2001“Confirming Intersubjectivity through Retroactive Elaboration: Organization of Phrasal Units in Other-initiated Repair Sequences in Korean Conversation.” In Studies in Interactional Sociolinguistics, ed. by M. Selting, and E. Couper-Kuhlen, 345–372. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Koschmann, Timothy
2011“Guest Editorial: Understanding Understanding in Action.” Journal of Pragmatics 431: 435–437. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kvale, Steinar
1983“The Qualitative Research Interview: A Phenomenological and a Hermeneutical Mode of Understanding.” Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 141: 171. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lerner, Gene H., Galina B. Bolden, Alexa Hepburn, and Jenny Mandelbaum
2012“Preference Calibration Repairs: Adjusting the Precision of Formulations for the Task at Hand.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 451: 191–212. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Levinson, Stephen
2006“Cognition at the Heart of Human Interaction.” Discourse Studies 81: 85–93. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lynch, Michael
2011“Commentary: On Understanding Understanding.” Journal of Pragmatics 431: 553–555. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mikesell, Lisa
2014“Conflicting Demonstrations of Understanding in the Interactions of Individuals with Frontotemporal Dementia: Considering Cognitive Resources and their Implications for Caring and Communication.” In Dialogue and Dementia: Cognitive and Communicative Resources for Engagement, ed. By Robert W. Schrauf, and Nicole Müller, 147–180. Abingdon, UK: Psychology Press.Google Scholar
Mondada, Lorenza
2009“Emergent Focused Interactions in Public Places: A Systematic Analysis of the Multimodal Achievement of a Common Interactional Space.” Journal of Pragmatics 411: 1977–1997. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2011“Understanding as an Embodied, Situated and Sequential Achievement in Interaction.” Journal of Pragmatics 431: 542–552. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mundy, Peter, Connie Kasari, and Marian Sigman
1992“Nonverbal Communication, Affective Sharing, and Intersubjectivity.” Infant Behavior and Development 151: 377–381. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Muntigl, P. , and K.T. Choi
2010“Not Remembering as a Practical Epistemic Resource in Couples Therapy.” Discourse Studies 121: 331–356. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Osman, Gihan, and Susan C. Herring
2007“Interaction, Facilitation, and Deep Learning in Cross-cultural Chat: A Case Study.” The Internet and Higher Education 101: 125–141. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pomerantz, Anita
1984“Agreeing and Disagreeing with Assessments: Some Features of Preferred/dispreferred Turn Shapes.” In Structures of Social Action, ed. by J.M. Atkinson, and John Heritage, 57–101. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Robles, Jessida
2011The Interactive Achievement of Morality in Everyday Talk: A Discourse. Analysis of Moral Practices and Problems in Interpersonal Relationships. Doctoral dissertation, University of Colorado at Boulder.Google Scholar
Robles, Jessica
2012“Culture in Conversation.” In Inter/cultural Communication: Representation and Construction of Culture in Everyday Interaction, ed. by Anastacia Kurylo, 89–114. Thousand Oak, CA: Sage.Google Scholar
Rochat, Phippe, Cláudia Passos-Ferreira, and Pedro Salem
2009“Three Levels of Intersubjectivity in Early Development.” In Enacting intersubjectivity: Paving the Way for a Dialogue between Cognitive Science, Social Cognition and Neuroscience, ed. by Antonella Carassa, Francesca Morganti, and Guiseppe Riva, 173–190. Lugano, Switzerland: International Workshop.Google Scholar
Sacks, Harvey
1992Lectures on Conversation. Oxford: Basil Blackwell.Google Scholar
Schegloff, Emanuel A.
1987“Some Sources of Misunderstanding in Talk-in-Interaction.” Linguistics 251: 201–218. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1992“Repair after Next Turn: The Last Structurally Provided Defense of Intersubjectivity in Conversation.” American Journal of Sociology 971: 1295–1345. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2007Sequence Organization in Interaction Volume 1: A Primer in Conversation Analysis. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schegloff, Emanuel A., Gail Jefferson, and Harvey Sacks
1977“The Preference for Self-Correction in the Organization of Repair in Conversation.” Language 531: 361–382. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Scobbie, James M., Sonja Schaeffler, and Ineke Mennen
2011“Audible Aspects of Speech Preparation.” Proceedings of 17th ICPhS, Hong Kong, 1782–1785.Google Scholar
Senft, Gunter
2016““Masawa – bogeokwa si tuta!”: Cultural and Cognitive Implications of the Trobriand Islanders’ Gradual Loss of Their Knowledge of How to Make a Masawa Canoe.” Ethnic and Cultural Dimensions of Knowledge, 229–256. Springer International Publishing. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sidnell, Jack
2014“The Architecture of Intersubjectivity Revisited.” In Cambridge Handbook of Linguistic Anthropology, ed. by N.J. Enfield, P. Kockelman, and J. Sidnell, 364–399. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Stivers, Tanya, Lorenza Mondada, and Jakob Steenstig
2011The Morality of Knowledge in Interaction. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Streeck, Jürgen
1988“Grammars, Words, and Embodied Meanings: On the Uses and Evolution of so and like.” Journal of Communication 521: 581–596. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Svennevig, Jan
2004“Other-Repetition as Display of Hearing, Understanding and Emotional Stance.” Discourse Studies 61: 489–516. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2008“Trying the Easiest Solution First in Other-Initiation of Repair.” Journal of Pragmatics 401: 333–348. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wilkinson, Ray
1999“Sequentiality as a Problem and Resource for Intersubjectivity in Aphasic Conversation: Analysis and Implications for Therapy.” Aphasiology 131: 327–343. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wootton, Anthony J.
1994“Object Transfer, Intersubjectivity and Third Position Repair: Early Developmental Observations of One Child.” Journal of Child Language 211: 543–564. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 4 other publications

Ablitt, Jonathan
2020. Walking in on people in parks: Demonstrating the orderliness of interactional discomfort in urban territorial negotiations. Emotion, Space and Society 34  pp. 100648 ff. DOI logo
Elder, Chi-Hé & Michael Haugh
2018. The interactional achievement of speaker meaning: Toward a formal account of conversational inference. Intercultural Pragmatics 15:5  pp. 593 ff. DOI logo
Küttner, Uwe-Alexander & Chase Wesley Raymond
2022. I was gonna say…. In Sprachreflexive Praktiken [LiLi: Studien zu Literaturwissenschaft und Linguistik, 4],  pp. 51 ff. DOI logo
Robles, Jessica S. & Theresa Castor
2019. Taking the moral high ground: Practices for being uncompromisingly principled. Journal of Pragmatics 141  pp. 116 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 28 may 2023. 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.