Chapter published in:
The Dynamics of Interactional Humor: Creating and negotiating humor in everyday encounters
Edited by Villy Tsakona and Jan Chovanec
[Topics in Humor Research 7] 2018
► pp. 105126
References

References

Adetunji, Akin
(2013) The interactional context of humor in Nigerian stand-up comedy. Pragmatics, 23(1), 1–22. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Attardo, Salvatore
(1994) Linguistic theories of humor. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
(2001) Humorous texts: A semantic and pragmatic analysis. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Barcelona International Comedy Festival
Brodie, Ian
(2008) Stand-up comedy as a genre of intimacy. Ethnologies, 30(2), 153–180. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Da Silva, Emanuel
(2015) Humor (re)positioning ethnolinguistic ideologies: “You tink is funny?”. Language in Society, 44(2), 187–212. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hay, Jennifer
(2001) The pragmatics of humor support. Humor: International Journal of Humor Research, 14(1), 55–82. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Harimoto, Mie
(2011) Is dat dog you’re eating?: Mock Filipino, Hawai‘I Creole, and Local Elitism. Pragmatics, 21(3), 341–371. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jaffe, Alexandra
(2015) Staging language on Corsica: Stance, improvisation, play, and heteroglossia. Language in Society, 44(2), 161–186. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jaffe, Alexandra, Koven Michèle, Perrino, Sabina & Vigouroux, Cécile Béatrice
(2015) Introduction: Heteroglossia, performance, power, and participation. Language in Society, 44(2), 135–139. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Koven, Michèle & Simões Marques, Isabelle
(2015) Performing and evaluating (non)modernities of Portuguese migrant figures on YouTube: The case of Antonio de Carglouch. Language in Society, 44(2), 213–242. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lockyer, Sharon
(2011) From toothpick legs to dropping vaginas: Gender and sexuality in Joan Rivers’ stand-up comedy performance. Comedy Studies, 2(2), 113–123. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lockyer, Sharon & Mayers, Lynn
(2011) “It’s about expecting the unexpected”: Live stand-up comedy from the audiences’ perspective. Participations: Journal of Audience and Reception Studies, 8(2), 165–188.Google Scholar
Mintz, Lawrence E.
(1985) Stand-up comedy as social and cultural mediation. American Quarterly, 37(1), 71–80. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Morreall, John
(1983) Taking laughter seriously, Albany: State University of New York Press.Google Scholar
Norrick, Neal R.
(1993) Conversational joking: Humor in everyday talk. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
Oring, Elliot
(2003) Engaging humor. Urbana: University of Illinois Press.Google Scholar
Palmer, Jerry
(1994) Taking humor seriously. London: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pate, George
(2014) Whose jokes is it anyway? Originality and theft in the world of stand-up comedy. Theatre Journal, 66(1), 55–71. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pérez, Raúl
(2013) Learning to make racism funny in the ‘color-blind’ era: Stand-up comedy students, performance strategies, and the (re)production of racist jokes in public. Discourse Society, 24, 478–503. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Perrino, Sabina
(2015) Performing extracomunitari: Mocking migrants in Veneto barzellette. Language in Society, 44(2), 141–160. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rao, Sarita (2014) Luxembourg’s International Comedy Club. City Savvy Luxembourg. http://​citysavvyluxembourg​.com​/lifestyle​/luxembourgs​-international​-comedy​-club/. Accessed on 25 March 2017.
Raskin, Victor
(1985) Semantic mechanisms of humor. Dordrecht: D. Reidel.Google Scholar
Rome’s Comedy Club
(2016) Our regular comics. http://​romescomedyclub​.tumblr​.com​/regularcomics. Accessed on 25 March 2017.
Rutter, Jason
(1997) Stand-up as interaction: Performance and audience in comedy venues. Doctoral dissertation, University of Salford. https://​core​.ac​.uk​/download​/files​/130​/1664527​.pdf. Accessed on 25 March 2017.
(2000) The stand-up introduction sequence: Comparing comedy compères. Journal of Pragmatics, 32(4), 463–483. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2001) Rhetoric in stand-up comedy: Exploring performer-audience interaction. Stylistyka, 10, 307–325.Google Scholar
Scarpetta, Fabiola & Spagnolli, Anna
(2009) The interactional context of humor in stand-up comedy. Research on Language and Social Interaction, 42(3), 210–230. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Seirlis, Julia Katherine
(2011) Laughing all the way to freedom? Contemporary stand-up comedy and democracy in South Africa. Humor: International Journal of Humor Research, 24(4), 513–530. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tsang, Wai King & Wong, Matilda
(2004) Constructing a shared Hong Kong identity in comic discourse. Discourse and Society 15(6), 767–785. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vigouroux, Cécile Béatrice
(2015) Genre, heteroglossic performances, and new identity: Stand-up comedy in modern French society. Language in Society, 44(2), 243–272. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 2 other publications

Fiadotava, Anastasiya
2020. “The Path of the Comedian is Always Going to be a Lonely One”: Comedians’ Mediation Between Family Humour and Public Performance. Journal of Ethnology and Folkloristics 14:2  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Mellado, Claudia & Alfred Hermida
2021. The Promoter, Celebrity, and Joker Roles in Journalists’ Social Media Performance. Social Media + Society 7:1  pp. 205630512199064 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 25 december 2021. 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.