Article published in:
Pragmatics and Society
Vol. 12:3 (2021) ► pp. 437460
References

References

Béal, Christine and Kerry Mullan
2013 “Issues in conversational humour from a cross-cultural perspective: comparing French and Australian corpora”. In: C. Béal, K. Mullan & B. Peeters (Eds.), Cross-culturally Speaking, Speaking Cross-culturally: 107–140. Newcastle-upon-Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Press.Google Scholar
Berk, Ronald A.
2001The active ingredients in humor: Psychophysiological benefits and risks for older adults. Educational Gerontology 27 (3–4): 323–339. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bertrand, Roxane and Béatrice Priego-Valverde
2011Does prosody play a specific role in conversational humour?. Pragmatics & Cognition 19: 333–356. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bourdieu, Pierre
2002/1977Outline of a Theory of Practice. Cambridge University Press. Cambridge.Google Scholar
Clark, Herbert H.
1996Using Language. Cambridge: University Press, Cambridge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
[ p. 457 ]
Clark, Herbert H. and Mija M. Van Der Wege
2001 “Imagination in discourse”. In: Schiffrin, D., Tannen, D., Hamilton, H. H. (Eds.), The Handbook of Discourse Analysis, 772–786. Malden, Mass.: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Chovanec, Jan
2012 “Conversational humour and joint fantasising in online journalism”. Language and Humour in the Media, ed. by J. Chovanec & I. Ermida, 139–161. Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.Google Scholar
Coupland, Nikolas, Justine Coupland, and Howard Giles
1991Language, society and the elderly: Discourse, identity and ageing. Oxford: Basil Blackwell.Google Scholar
Dalby, Padmaprabha
2006Is there a process of spiritual change or development associated with ageing? A critical review of research. Aging & mental health 1 (1): 4–12. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Damianakis, Thecla and Elsa Marziali
2011Community-dwelling older adults’ contextual experiencing of humour. Ageing & Society 3 (1): 110–124. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Davies, Catherine Evans
1984Joint joking. Improvisational humorous episodes in conversation. Berkeley Linguist. Soc. 10: 360–371. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
De Fina, Anna
2008Who tells which story and why? Micro and macro contexts in narrative. Text & Talk 28 (3): 421–442. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
De Fina, Anna and Alexandra Georgakopoulou
2008Analysing narratives as practices. Qualitative Research 8 (3): 379–387. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Duranti, Alessandro and Charles Goodwin
(eds) 1992Rethinking context: Language as an interactive phenomenon. Vol. 11. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Dynel, Marta
2011 “Joker in the pack. Towards determining the status of humorous framing in conversations”. In: Dynel, M. (Ed.), The Pragmatics of Humour across Discourse Domains, 217–242. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2018a “No child’s play: A philosophical pragmatic view of overt pretence as a vehicle for conversational humour”. Villy Tsakona, Jan Chovanec (eds). The Dynamics of Interactional Humour: Creating and Negotiating Humour in Everyday Encounters, 205–228. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2018bIrony, Deception and Humour: Seeking the Truth about Overt and Covert Untruthfulness. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dynel, Marta, and Fabio Indìo Massimo Poppi
2018In tragoedia risus: Analysis of dark humour in post-terrorist attack discourse. Discourse and Communication 12 (4): 382–400. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2019Risum teneatis, amici?: The socio-pragmatics of RoastMe humour. Journal of Pragmatics 139: 1–21. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Frankl, Viktor
1984Man’s Search for Meaning. New York: Washington Square Books.Google Scholar
Goodson, Ivor, Shawn Moore, and Shawn Hargreaves
2006Teacher nostalgia and the sustainability of reform: The generation and degeneration of teachers’ missions, memory, and meaning. Educational Administration Quarterly 42 (1): 42–61. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, Charles
2006 “Retrospective and prospective orientation in the construction of argumentative moves”. Text & Talk 26: 443–461. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, Marjorie Harness and Charles Goodwin
1987 “Children’s arguing”. In: S. U. Philips, S. Steele & C. Tanz (Eds.), Language, Gender & Sex in Comparative Perspective, 200–248. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
[ p. 458 ]
Hall, Frank
1974 “Conversational joking: a look at applied humour”. In: J. McDowell (Ed.), Folklore Annual of the University Folklore Association 6. 24–45. Austin: University of Texas Press.Google Scholar
Hay, Jennifer
1995Gender and Humour: Beyond a Joke. Victoria University of Wellington. (Unpublished MA thesis).Google Scholar
Haugh, Michael
2012 “Conversational interaction”. In: K. Allan & K. M. Jaszczolt (Eds.), The Cambridge Handbook of Pragmatics, 251–274. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2017 “Jocular language play, social action and (dis)affiliation in conversational interaction”. In: Bell, N. (Ed.), Multiple Perspectives on Language Play, 143–168. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Heritage, John
1984Garfinkel and Ethnomethodology. Cambridge: Polity Press.Google Scholar
Holmes, Janet and Meredith Marra
2002Over the edge? Subversive humor between colleagues and friend. Humor 15: 65–87. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jefferson, Gail
1988On the sequential organization of troubles talk in ordinary conversation. Social Problems 35: 418–441. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jefferson, Gail and John R. Lee
1981The rejection of advice: managing the problematic convergence of a ‘troubles-telling’ and a ‘service encounter’. Journal of Pragmatics: 399–422. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kotthoff, Helga
1999 “Coherent keying in conversational humour: contextualising joint fictionalisation”. In: W. Bublitz, U. Lenk, E. Ventola (Eds.), Coherence in Spoken and Written Discourse, 125–150. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2007Oral genres of humour: on the dialectic of genre knowledge and creative authoring. Pragmatics 17: 263–296. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Labov, William and Joshua Waletzky
2003Narrative analysis: Oral versions of personal experience. Washington, D.C.: University of Washington Press.Google Scholar
Lasch, Christopher
1991The true and only heaven: Progress and its critics. New York: WW Norton & Company.Google Scholar
Leary, James P.
1980Recreational talk among white adolescents. West Folklore 39: 284–299. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Linde, Charlotte
1993Life stories: The creation of coherence. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
MacKinlay, Elizabeth
2004Humor: a way to transcendence in later life?. Journal of Religious Gerontology 16 (3–4): 43–58. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Matsumoto, Yoshiko
2009Dealing with life changes: humour in painful self-disclosures by elderly Japanese women. Ageing & Society 29 (6): 929–952. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Norrick, Neal
1993Conversational Joking. Humour in Everyday Talk. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
2000Conversational Narrative: Storytelling in Everyday Talk. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ochs, Elinor and Lisa Capps
2009Living narrative: Creating lives in everyday storytelling. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Polanyi, Livia
1985Telling the American story A structural and cultural analysis of conversational storytelling. New York: Ablex.Google Scholar
Poppi, Fabio Indìo Massimo
2020Vincit Amor: Narratives of Sexual Promiscuity. Sexuality & Culture 24, 922–945. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
[ p. 459 ]
Poppi, Fabio Indìo Massimo
2021Pro domo sua: Narratives of sexual abstinence. Sexuality & Culture, 25(2), 540–561. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Poppi, Fabio Indìo Massimo and Pietro Castelli Gattinara
2018Aliud pro alio: Context and narratives within a neo-Nazi community of practice. Journal of language and politics 17 (4): 552–572. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Poppi, Fabio Indìo Massimo and Sveinung Sandberg
2020A bene placito: Narratives of sex work. Narrative Inquiry, 30(2), 294–315. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Poppi, Fabio Indìo Massimo, and Alfredo Ardila
2021In Nomine Diaboli: The Ideologies of Organized Crime. European Journal of Criminology. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Priego-Valverde, Béatrice
2006How funny it is when everyone gets going! A case of co-construction of humour in conversation. CÍRCULO de Lingüística Aplicada a la Comunicación 27.Google Scholar
Sacks, Harvey, Emanuel A. Schegloff, and Gail Jefferson
1974A simplest systematics for the organization of turn-taking for conversation. Language 50: 696–735. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stallone, Leticia and Michael Haugh
2017Joint fantasising as relational practice in Brazilian Portuguese interactions. Language & Communication 1 (55): 10–23. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tannen, Deborah
2007Talking Voices: Repetition, Dialogue, and Imagery in Conversational Discourse. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Thompson, Heather
2004Lift up your hearts: humor and despair in later life. Journal of Religious Gerontology 16 (3–4): 29–41. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vincent, Jocelyne and Michael Castelfranchi
1981 “On the art of deception: how to lie while saying the truth”. In: H. Parret, M. Sbisà, J. Verschueren (Eds.), Possibilities and Limitations of Pragmatics: Proceedings of the Conference on Pragmatics, Urbino, July 8–14 1979 749–777. Amsterdam: John Benjamins Amsterdam. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wenger, Etienne
2001Communities of practice a brief introduction. Retrieved from http://​www​.ewenger​.com​/theory
Wetherell, Margaret
2013Affect and discourse – What’s the problem? From affect as excess to affective/discursive practice. Subjectivity 6 (4): 349–368. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
[ p. 460 ]