Article published in:
(Co-)Constructing Interpersonally Sensitive Activities Across Institutional Settings
Edited by Maj-Britt Mosegaard Hansen and Rosina Márquez Reiter
[Pragmatics and Society 7:4] 2016
► pp. 540569
References

References

Bardovi-Harlig, Kathleen
2001 “Evaluating the Empirical Evidence: Grounds for Instruction in Pragmatics?” In Pragmatics in Language Teaching, ed. by Kenneth E. Rose and Gabriele Kasper, 13–32. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2013 “Developing L2 Pragmatics.” Language Learning 63: 68–86. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Blum-Kulka, Shoshana
1987 “Indirectness and Politeness in Requests: Same or Different?Journal of Pragmatics 11 (2): 131–146. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Blum-Kulka, Shoshana, Juliane House, and Gabriele Kasper
(eds) 1989Cross-cultural Pragmatics: Requests and Apologies. Norwood, N.J.: Ablex.Google Scholar
Brown, Penelope, and Stephen Levinson
1978 “Universals of Language Use: Politeness Phenomena.” In Questions and Politeness, ed. by Esther N. Goody, 56–310. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Bülow Møller, Anne-Marie
1993“Negotiating in a Foreign Language.” Hermes, Journal of Linguistics 11: 11–26.Google Scholar
Chen, Rong
2001 “Self-politeness: A proposal.” Journal of Pragmatics 33: 87–106. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cohen, Andrew D.
2012 “Research Methods for Describing Variation in Intercultural Pragmatics for Cultures in Contact and Conflict.” In Pragmatic Variation in First and Second Language Contexts, ed. by J. César Félix-Brasdefer and Dale April Koike, 271–294. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Coulmas, Florian
1978„Routineformeln und pragmatische Interferenzen.“ In Kongressberichte der 8. Jahrestagung der Gesellschaft für Angewandte Linguistik Mainz 1977. Vol. 11, ed. by Wolfgang Kühlwein and Albert Raasch, 31–40. Stuttgart: Hochschulverlag.Google Scholar
Council of Europe
2001Common European Framework of Reference for Languages: Learning, Teaching, Assessment. Cambridge: Press Syndicate of the University of Cambridge.Google Scholar
Daun, Åke
1992 “Modern and Modest.” In Culture and Management in the Field of Ethnology and Business Administration, ed. by Annick Sjögren and Lena Janson, 101–111. Stockholm: Stockholm School of Economics, Institute of International Business.Google Scholar
1996Swedish Mentality. University Park, Penn.: The Pennsylvania State University Press.Google Scholar
Dippold, Doris
2011 “Argumentative Discourse in L2 German: A Sociocognitive Perspective on the Development of Facework Strategies.” Modern Language Journal 95 (2): 171–187. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Erman, Britt, Annika Denke, Fanny Forsberg, and Lars Fant
2014 “Nativelike Expression in Long-residency L2 Users: Multiword Structures in L2 English, French and Spanish.” International Journal of Applied Linguistics 24 (1): 160–182.Google Scholar
Eemeren, Frans van, and Rob Grootendorst
1983Argumentation, Communication and Fallacies: A Pragma-dialectical Perspective. Hillsdale, N.J.: Lawrence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Fant, Lars
2007 “Rapport and Identity Management in Spanish Spontaneous Dialogue.” In Research on Politeness in the Spanish-Speaking World, ed. by María Elena Placencia and Carmen García, 335–365. Mahwah, N.J.: Lawrence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Fant, Lars, Fanny Forsberg, and Carlos Olave Roco
2011 “Cómo pedirle dos días de permiso al jefe: el alineamiento pragmático de usuarios avanzados de EL2 en diálogos asimétricos.” In El diálogo oral en el mundo hispanohablante, ed. by Lars Fant and Ana María Harvey, 219–249. Madrid & Frankfurt: Iberoamericana Vervuert.Google Scholar
2013 “Los límites de la adaptación socioprágmatica en el uso muy avanzado de la L2. Análisis de conversaciones en español entre empleado sueco y jefe chileno.” In Pragmática y comunicación intercultural en el mundo hispanohablante, ed. by María Elena Placencia and Carmen García, 283–314. Amsterdam: Rodopi.Google Scholar
Félix-Brasdefer, J. César
2010 “Data Collection Methods in Speech Act Performance: DCTs, Role Plays, and Verbal Reports.” In Speech Act Performance: Theoretical, Empirical and Methodological Issues, ed. by Alicia Martínez-Flor and Esther Usó-Juán, 41–56. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Forsberg, Fanny, and Lars Fant
2010 “Idiomatically Speaking: The Effects of Task Variation and Target Language on the Use of Formulaic Sequences in High-level Use of French and Spanish.” In Perspectives on Formulaic Language, ed. by David Wood, 47–70. London & New York: Continuum.Google Scholar
Forsberg Lundell, Fanny, and Britt Erman
2012 “Pragmatic Performance of Requests: A Study of Immersed L2 Users of English and French, and Native Speakers.” Journal of Pragmatics 44 (6–7): 709–928. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gille, Johan
2001Pautas argumentativas en el diálogo espontáneo: Un estudio de conversaciones intra- e interculturales. Doctoral dissertation. Stockholm University, Department of Spanish, Portuguese and Latin American Studies.Google Scholar
Hofstede, Geert, Gert-Jan Hofstede, and Michael Minkov
2010Cultures and Organizations: Software of the Mind. 3rd edition. New York: McGraw-Hill.Google Scholar
Kasper, Gabriele
1992 “Pragmatic Transfer.” Second Language Research 8 (3): 203–231. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kerbrat-Orecchioni, Cathérine
1997 “A Multilevel Approach in the Study of Talk-in-interaction.” Pragmatics 7 (1): 1–20. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
MacIntyre, Peter D.
1999 “Language Anxiety: A Review of the Research for Language Teachers.” In Affect in Foreign Language and Second Language Teaching: A Practical Guide to Creating a Low-anxiety Classroom Atmosphere, ed. by Dolly J. Young, 24–45. Boston: McGraw-Hill.Google Scholar
MacIntyre, Peter D., and Robert C. Gardner
1989 “Anxiety and Second Language Learning: Towards a Theoretical Clarification.” Language Learning 39: 251–275. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Márquez Reiter, Rosina, Isobel Rainey, and Glenn Fulcher
2005 “A Comparative Study of Certainty and Conventional Indirectness: Evidence from British English and Peninsular Spanish.” Applied Linguistics 26 (1): 1–31. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McSweeney, Brendan
2002 “Hofstede’s Model of National Cultural Differences and their Consequences: A Triumph of Faith – a Failure of Analysis.” Human Relations 55 (1): 89–118. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Merkin, Rebecca S.
2006 “Uncertainty Avoidance and Facework: A Test of the Hofstede Model.” International Journal of Intercultural Relations 30 (2): 213–228. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Onwuegbuzie, Anthony J., Phillip Bailey, and Christine E. Daley
1999 “Factors Associated with Foreign Language Anxiety.” Applied Psycholinguistics 20: 217–239. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Porter, Patricia A.
1986 “How Learners Talk to Each Other: Input and Interaction in Task-centered Discussions.” In Talking to Learn: Conversation in Second Language Acquisition, ed. by Richard R. Day, 200–222. Rowley, Mass.: Newbury House.Google Scholar
Schumann, John H.
1978 “The Acculturation Model for Second Language Acquisition.” In Second Language Acquisition and Foreign Language Learning, ed. by R.C. Gingras, 27–50. Washington, D.C.: Center for Applied Linguistics.Google Scholar
Scollon, Ron, and Suzanne Wong Scollon
2001Intercultural Communication. 2nd edition. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Spencer-Oatey, Helen
2000 “Rapport Management: A Framework for Analysis.” In Culturally Speaking: Managing Rapport through Talk across Cultures, ed. by Helen Spencer-Oatey, 11–46. London & New York: Continuum.Google Scholar
2007 “Theories of Identity and the Analysis of Face.” Journal of Pragmatics 29: 649–656.Google Scholar
Toulmin, Stephen E.
1958The Uses of Argument. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Trompenaars, Fons, and Charles Hampden-Turner
1997Riding the Waves of Culture: Understanding Diversity in Global Business. New York: McGraw-Hill.Google Scholar
Trosborg, Anna
1995Interlanguage Pragmatics: Requests, Complaints, and Apologies. Berlin & New York: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Welzel, Christian
2013Freedom Rising: Human Empowerment and the Quest for Emancipation. New York & Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
World Values Survey
Yates, Lynda, and George Major
2015 “ ‘Quick-chatting’, ‘Smart Dogs’, and How to ‘Say Without Saying’: Pragmatic Learning in the Community.” System 48: 141–152. CrossrefGoogle Scholar