Article published in:
Humour in Spanish Context
Edited by Larissa Timofeeva-Timofeev
[Spanish in Context 18:1] 2021
► pp. 113135
References
Ballesteros Doncel, Esmeralda
2016 “Circulación de memes en WhatsApp: Ambivalencias del humor desde la perspectiva de género.” Revista de Metodología de Ciencias Sociales 351: 21–45. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Blakemore, Diane
1987Semantic Constraints on Relevance. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
2002Relevance and Linguistic Meaning. The Semantics and Pragmatics of Discourse Markers. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Breheny, Caitlin
2017“By Any Memes Necessary”: Exploring the Intersectional Politics of Feminist Memes on Instagram. MA Thesis. Uppsala University.Google Scholar
Carston, Robyn
2002Thoughts and Utterances. Oxford: Blackwell. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2009 “Explicit/implicit distinction.” In The Pragmatics Encyclopedia, ed. by Louise Cummings. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Carter, Jonathan
2016Enchanting Memes: Memetic Politics in the Face of Technocratic Control. PhD Thesis. University of Nebraska.Google Scholar
Coleman, E. Gabriella
2012 “Phreaks, hackers, and trolls and the politics of transgression and spectacle.” In The Social Media Reader, ed. by M. Mandiberg, 99–119. New York: New York University Press.Google Scholar
Csordás, Tamás, Dóra Horváth, Ariel Mitev, and Éva Markos-Kujbus
2017 “User-generated Internet memes as advertising vehicles: Visual narratives as special consumer information sources and consumer tribe integrators.” In Commercial Communication in the Digital Age. Information or Disinformation? ed. by Gabriele Siegert, M. Bjørn Rimscha, and Stephanie Grubenmann, 247–265. Berlin: De Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Denisova, Anastasia
2016Political Memes as Tools of Dissent and Alternative Digital Activism in the Russian-language Twitter. PhD Thesis. University of Westminster.Google Scholar
Dynel, Marta
2016 “ ‘I has seen image macros!’ Advice animal memes as visual-verbal jokes.” International Journal of Communication 101: 660–688.Google Scholar
Greidina, Nadejda L.
2017 “Memes in information warfare context in the South-East Ukraine.” In Digital Transformation in Journalism and News Media Media Management, Media Convergence and Globalization, ed. by Mike Friedrichsen, and Yahya Kamalipour, 295–303. Berlin: Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hadley, Bree
2016 “Cheats, charity cases and inspirations: disrupting the circulation of disability-based memes online.” Disability & Society 31(5): 676–692. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Huntington, Heidi E.
2015 “Pepper Spray Cop and the American Dream: Using synecdoche and metaphor to unlock Internet memes’ visual political rhetoric.” Communication Studies 67(1): 77–93. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McCloud, Scott
1994Understanding Comics: The Invisible Art. New York: Harper Collins.Google Scholar
Meikle, Graham
2016Social Media. Communication, Sharing and Visibility. Abingdon: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Milner, Ryan M.
2012The World Made Meme: Discourse and Identity in Participatory Media. PhD Thesis. University of Kansas.Google Scholar
Miltner, Kate M.
2014 “ ‘There’s no place for lulz on LOLCats’: The role of genre, gender, and group identity in the interpretation and enjoyment of an Internet meme.” First Monday 19(4). CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nissenbaum, Asaf, and Limor Shifman
2017 “Internet memes as contested cultural capital: The case of 4chan’s /b/ board.” New Media & Society 19(4): 483–501. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Segev, Elad, Asaf Nissenbaum, Nathan Stolero, and Limor Shifman
2015 “Families and networks of Internet memes: The relationship between cohesiveness, uniqueness, and quiddity concreteness.” Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication 201: 417–433. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shifman, Limor
2014Memes in Digital Culture. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press.Google Scholar
Sperber, Dan, and Deirdre Wilson
1995Relevance. Communication and Cognition. 2nd edition. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Suls, Jerry M.
1983 “Cognitive processes in humor appreciation.” In Handbook of Humor Research, Vol. 1: Basic Issues, ed. by Paul E. McGhee, and Jeffrey H. Goldstein, 39–57. New York: Springer-Verlag. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tay, Geniesa
2015 “Binders full of LOLitics: Political humour, internet memes, and play in the 2012 US Presidential Election (and beyond).” European Journal of Humour Research 2(4): 46–73. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Willmore, James, and Darryl Hocking
2017 “Internet meme creativity as everyday conversation.” Journal of Asia-Pacific Pop Culture 2(2): 140–166. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Yoon, InJeon
2016 “Why is it not Just a joke? Analysis of Internet memes associated with racism and hidden ideology of colorblindness.” Journal of Cultural Research in Art Education 331: 92–123.Google Scholar
Yus, Francisco
1997 “La teoría de la relevancia y la estrategia humorística de la incongruencia-resolución.” Pragmalingüística 3–41: 497–508.Google Scholar
2013a “An inference-centered analysis of jokes: The Intersecting Circles Model of humorous communication.” In Irony and Humor: From Pragmatics to Discourse, L. Ruiz Gurillo, and B. Alvarado (eds.), 59–82. Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2013b “Analyzing jokes with the Intersecting Circles Model of humorous communication.” Lodz Papers in Pragmatics 9(1): 3–24. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2016Humour and Relevance. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2017 “Incongruity-resolution cases in jokes.” Lingua 1971: 103–122. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2018 “Identity-related issues in meme communication.” Internet Pragmatics 1(1): 113–133. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2019 “Multimodality in memes. A cyberpragmatic approach.” In Analyzing Digital Discourse: New Insights and Future Directions, ed. by Patricia Bou-Franch, and Pilar Garcés-Conejos Blitvich (eds.), 105–131. Cham (Switzerland): Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2021 “Incongruity-resolution humorous strategies in image macro memes.” Internet Pragmatics, 4(1): 131–149. CrossrefGoogle Scholar