Article published in:
Hate speech: Definitions, interpretations and practices
Edited by Fabienne H. Baider, Sharon Millar and Stavros Assimakopoulos
[Pragmatics and Society 11:2] 2020
► pp. 292315
Ahmed, Akbar
Awan, Imran
2017 “Cyber-extremism: Isis and the Power of Social Media”. Social Science and Public Policy 541: 138–149.Google Scholar
Baker, Paul, Costas Gabrielatos, Majid KhosraviNik, Michal Krzyzanowski, Tony McEnery, and Ruth Wodak
2008 “A Useful Methodological Synergy? Combining Critical Discourse Analysis and Corpus Linguistics to Examine Discourses of Refugees and Asylum Seekers in the UK Press.” Discourse and Society 19 (3): 273–306. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bass, Loretta
Bhatia, Aditi
2009 “The Discourses of Terrorism.” Journal of Pragmatics 41 (2): 279–289. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Benesch, Susan
2013Dangerous Speech: A Proposal to Prevent Group Violence. The Dangerous Speech Project. https://​dangerousspeech​.org​/wp​-content​/uploads​/2018​/01​/Dangerous​-Speech​-Guidelines​-2013​.pdf
Benesch, Susan, Cathy Buerger, Toni Glavinic, and Sean Manion
2018Dangerous Speech: A Practical Guide. The Dangerous Speech Project. https://​dangerousspeech​.org​/guide/
Cap, Piotr
2013Proximization: The Pragmatics of Symbolic Distance Crossing. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cockburn, Patrick
2015The Rise of Islamic State: ISIS and the New Sunni Revolution. London/New York: Verso.Google Scholar
Council of Europe
2018 “Hate Speech: Freedom of Expression.” Report. https://​www​.coe​.int​/en​/web​/freedom​-expression​/hate​-speech
Cronick, Karen
2002 “The Discourse of President George W. Bush and Osama bin Laden: A Rhetorical Analysis and Hermeneutic Interpretation”. Forum: Qualitative Social Research 3 (3): 1–18.Google Scholar
Gambhir, Harleen
2014 “Dabiq: the strategic messaging of the Islamic State”. Institute for the Study of War. http://​www​.understandingwar​.org​/sites​/default​/files​/Dabiq%20Backgrounder​_Harleen%20Final​.pdf
Georges, Amaryllis Maria
2016 “ISIS Rhetoric for the Creation of the Ummah.” In Political Discourse in Emergent, Fragile, and Failed Democracies, ed. by Daniel Ochieng Orwenjo, Omondi Oketch, and Asiru Hameed Tunde, 178–198. Hershey, Penn.: IGI Global. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gelber, Katherine
2018Why ‘hate speech’ and ‘hate preachers’ are distinct phenomena. The London School of Economics and Political Science. https://​blogs​.lse​.ac​.uk​/politicsandpolicy​/why​-hate​-speech​-and​-hate​-preachers​-are​-distinct​-phenomena/
Giro, Mario
2015Noi Terroristi: Storie vere dal nordafrica a Charlie Hebdo (We the terrorists: real stories from North Africa to Charlie Hebdo). Milan: Angelo Guerini SpA.Google Scholar
Halliday, Michael A. K.
1976 “Anti-languages”. American Anthropologist 78 (3): 570–584. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hanoush, Feras
Ingram, Haroro J.
2016 “An analysis of Islamic State’s Dabiq magazine.” Australian Journal of Political Science 51(3): 458–477. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jones, Steven, M. Lynne Murphy, Carita Paradis, and Caroline Willners
2012Antonyms in English: Construals, Constructions and Canonicity. New York: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kecskes, Istvan and Jesús Romero-Trillo
(eds) 2013Research Trends in Intercultural Pragmatics. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Makri, Zakaria
2005Le Tajwîd, règles de la lecture coranique (The Tajwîd, rules for Koranic reading). Lyon: Tawahid.Google Scholar
Martín-Arroyo, Javier
2017El Cordobés, la voz del ISIS que se marchó a Siria con su madre malagueña (The Cordovan: the voice of ISIS who left for Syria with his mother from Málaga). El País. https://​politica​.elpais​.com​/politica​/2017​/08​/24​/actualidad​/1503596107​_530963​.html
Oddo, John
2011 “War Legitimation Discourse: Representing ‘Us’ and ‘Them’ in four US Presidential Addresses.” Discourse & Society 22 (3): 287–314. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Oktar, Lütfiye
2001 “The Ideological Organization of Representational Processes in the Presentation of Us and Them.” Discourse & Society 12 (3): 314–346. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Orpin, Debbie
2005 “Corpus Linguistics and Critical Discourse Analysis.” International Journal of Corpus Linguistics 10 (1): 37–61. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Paul, David
Rodicio, Ángela
2016Las Novias de la Yihad (The Girlfriends of the Jihad). Barcelona: Espasa Libros S.L.U.Google Scholar
Romero-Trillo, Jesús
(ed) 2008Pragmatics and Corpus Linguistics: A Mutualistic Entente. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2012 “The Identity Narratives.” In The Slippery Slope to Genocide: Reducing Identity Conflicts and Preventing Mass Murder, ed. by Mark Anstey, Paul Meerts, and I. William Zartman, 72–84. New York: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Romero-Trillo, Jesús, and Safa Attia
2016 “Framing the Ideological Outcomes of the Tunisian Revolution through the Eyes of the Arab and Western Media.” Łódź Papers in Pragmatics 121: 177–213. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Romero-Trillo, Jesús, and Caroline Cheshire
2014 “The Construction and Disarticulation of National Identities through Language vis-à-vis the Scottish Referendum of Independence.” Łódź Papers in Pragmatics 10 (1): 41–66. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Salazar, Philippe-Joseph
2017Words are Weapons: Inside ISIS’s Rhetoric of Terror. New Haven, Conn.: Yale University Press.Google Scholar
Sanchez, Ray, Time Lister, Mark Bixler, Sean O’Key, Michael Hogenmiller, and Mohammed Tawfeeq
2018 “ISIS Goes Global: 143 Attacks in 29 Countries have Killed nearly 2043 People.” CNN. http://​edition​.cnn​.com​/2015​/12​/17​/world​/mapping​-isis​-attacks​-around​-the​-world/
Torresi, Guillermina, and Quico Sallés
2017 “Moussa Oukabir Sería el Autor Material del Atentado” (“Moussa Oukabir. The Alleged Perpetrator of the Terrorist Attack”). La Vanguardia. http://​www​.lavanguardia​.com​/politica​/20170818​/43619337980​/atentado​-barcelona​-hermano​-moussa​-oukabir​-driss​-oukabir​-terrorista​.html
van Dijk, Teun A.
2003 “Ideology and Discourse: A Multidisciplinary Introduction.” Unpublished manuscript, Pompeu Fabra University, Barcelona.Google Scholar
2006a “Discourse and Manipulation.” Discourse and Society 17 (2): 359–383. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2006b “Ideology and Discourse Analysis.” Journal of Political Ideologies 11 (2): 115–140. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vegani, Matteo, and Ana-Maria Bliuc
2015 “The Evolution of the ISIS’ Language: A Quantitative Analysis of the Language of the First Year of Dabiq Magazine.” Sicurezza, Terrorismo e Società 21: 7–20.Google Scholar
Votel, Joseph L., Christina Bembenek, Charles Hnas, Jeffery Mouton, and Amanda Spencer
2017 “Virtual Caliphate: Defeating ISIL on the Physical Battlefield is not Enough.” Center for a New American Security. https://​www​.cnas​.org​/publications​/reports​/virtual​-caliphate
Wignell, Peter, Sabine Tan, Kay L. O’Halloran, and Rebecca Lange
2017 “A Mixed Methods Empirical Examination of Changes in Emphasis and Style in the Extremist Magazines Dabiq and Rumiyah .” Perspectives on Terrorism 11(2): 2–20.Google Scholar
Wodak, Ruth
2001 “The Discourse-historical Approach.” In Methods of Critical Discourse Analysis, ed. by Ruth Wodak and Michael Meyer. 63–94. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Wright, Robin, J. M. Berger, William Braniff, Cole Bunzel, Daniel Byman, Jennifer Cafarella, Harleen Gambhir, Daveed Gartenstein-Ross, Hassan Hassan, Charles Lister, William McCants, Garrett Nada, Jacob Olidort, Alexander Thruston, Clinton Watts, Frederic Wehrey, Craig Whitesid, Graeme Wood, Aaron Y. Zelin, and Katherine Zimmerman
2017 “The Jihadi Threat: ISIS, al-Qaeda, and Beyond.” United States Institute of Peace report. https://​www​.usip​.org​/sites​/default​/files​/The​-Jihadi​-Threat​-ISIS​-Al​-Qaeda​-and​-Beyond​.pdf
Cited by

Cited by 1 other publications

Price, Gareth & Tara Mooney
2022. Utopia, war, and justice. Journal of Language and Politics Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 17 april 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.