References
Aijmer, K.
1987 Oh and ah in English conversation. In Corpus Linguistics and Beyond, W. Meijs (ed.), 61–86. Amsterdam: Rodopi.Google Scholar
1996Conversational Routines in English: Convention and Creativity. London: Longman.Google Scholar
Ameka, F.
1992Interjections: The universal yet neglected part of speech. Journal of Pragmatics 18(2–3): 101–118. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Benson, L.
(ed.) 1987The Riverside Chaucer, new edn. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
Biber, D., Johansson, S., Leech, G., Conrad, S. & Finegan, E.
1999Longman Grammar of Spoken and Written English. Harlow: Pearson Education.Google Scholar
Brown, P. A.
2003Better Shrew Than a Sheep: Women, Drama and the Culture of Jest in Early Modern England. Ithaca NY: Cornell University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Busse, B.
2006Vocative Constructions in the Language of Shakespeare [Pragmatics & Beyond New Series 150]. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
CED = A Corpus of English Dialogues 1560–1760 2006 Compiled under the supervision of M. Kytö (Uppsala University) and J. Culpeper (Lancaster University).
Culpeper, J. & Kytö, M.
2010Early Modern English Dialogues: Spoken Interaction as Writing. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Davies, H. N.
1976The Cobbler of Canterbury: Frederic Ouvry’s Edition of 1862 with a New Introduction by H. Neville Davies. Cambridge: D.S. Brewer.Google Scholar
Evans, G. B.
(ed.) 1973The Riverside Shakespeare. Boston MA: Houghton Miffin Company.Google Scholar
Felver, C. S.
1961Robert Armin, Shakespeare’s fool: A biographical essay. Kent State University Bulletin (Kent, Ohio) XLIX(1).Google Scholar
Fowler, A.
1982Kinds of Literature: An Introduction to the Theory of Genres and Modes. Oxford: Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
HC = The Helsinki Corpus of English Texts 1991 Department of Modern Languages, University of Helsinki. Compiled by M. Rissanen (Project leader), M. Kytö (Project secretary); L. Kahlas-Tarkka, M. Kilpiö (Old English); S. Nevanlinna, I. Taavitsainen (Middle English); T. Nevalainen, H. Raumolin-Brunberg (Early Modern English).
Heritage, J.
2019From case-marking to interjection: Speculations on the passage of English oh and its pathways. Guest lecture on the 20th of September at the University of Helsinki.
Holcomb, C.
2001Mirth Making: The Rhetorical Discourse on Jesting in Early Modern England. Columbia SC: University of South Carolina Press.Google Scholar
Hughes, G.
1991Swearing: A Social History of Foul Language, Oaths and Profanity in English. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Jucker, A. H.
2015 Uh and Um as planners in the Corpus of Historical American English . In Developments in English: Expanding Electronic Evidence, I. Taavitsainen, M. Kytö, C. Claridge & J. Smith (eds), 162–177. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Jucker, A. H. & Taavitsainen, I.
2000Diachronic speech act analysis: Insults from flyting to flaming. Journal of Historical Pragmatics 1(1): 67–95. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Morson, G. S.
(ed.) 1981Preface: Perhaps Bakhtin. In Bakhtin: Essays and Dialogues on His Works, vii–xiii. Chicago IL: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Murphy, S.
2015 I will proclaim myself what I am: Corpus stylistics and the language of Shakespeare’s soliloquies. Language and Literature 24(4): 338–354.. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Norrick, N. R.
2010Laughter before the punch line during the performance of narrative jokes in conversation. Text & Talk 30(1): 75–95. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
OED = Oxford English Dictionary Online
2nd edn with additions. Oxford: OUP.
Quirk, R., Greenbaum, S., Leech, G. & Svartvik, J.
1985A Comprehensive Grammar of the English Language. London: Longman.Google Scholar
Taavitsainen, I.
1995aNarrative patterns of affect in four genres of The Canterbury Tales . The Chaucer Review 30(2): 82–101.Google Scholar
1995bInterjections in Early Modern English: From imitations of spoken to conventions of written language. In Historical Pragmatics: Pragmatic Developments in the History of English [Pragmatics & Beyond New Series 35], A. H. Jucker (ed.), 419–45. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1997Genre conventions: Personal affect in fiction and non-fiction in Early Modern English. In English in Transition: Corpus-based Studies in Linguistic Variation and Genre Styles, M. Rissanen, M. Kytö & K. Heikkonen (eds), 185–266. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1998Emphatic language and romantic prose: Changing functions of interjections in a sociocultural perspective. In Linguistic Theory and Practice in Current Literary Scholarship, M. Fludernik (ed.). Special issue of European Journal of English Studies 2: 195–214.Google Scholar
Tottie, G.
2015Turn management and the fillers uh and um . In Corpus Pragmatics: A Handbook, K. Aijmer & C. Rühlemann (eds), 381–407. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar