Article published in:
Pragmatic Development in First Language Acquisition
Edited by Danielle Matthews
[Trends in Language Acquisition Research 10] 2014
► pp. 219238
Andrews, J., Rosenblatt, E., Malkus, U., & Gardner, H
(1986) Children’s abilities to distinguish metaphoric and ironic utterances from mistakes and lies. Communication & Cognition, 19 (3–4), 281–297.
Attardo, S
(1993) Violation of conversational maxims and cooperation: The case of jokes. Journal of Pragmatics , 19(6), 537–558. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bainum, C.K., Lounsbury, K.R., & Pollio, H.R
(1984) The development of laughing and smiling in nursery school children. Child Development , 55(5), 1946–1957. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Baron-Cohen, S
(1997) Hey! it was just a joke! understanding propositions and propositional attitudes by normally developing children and children with autism. Israel Journal of Psychiatry and Related Sciences , 34(3), 174–178.Google Scholar
Baron-Cohen, S., Leslie, A.M., & Frith, U
(1985) Does the autistic child have a ‘theory of mind’? Cognition , 21(1), 37–46. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bekinschtein, T.A., Davis, M.H., Rodd, J.M., & Owen, A.M
(2011) Why clowns taste funny: The relationship between humor and semantic ambiguity. The Journal of Neuroscience , 31(26), 9665–9671. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Deckers, L., & Kizer, P
(1975) Humor and the incongruity hypothesis. Journal of Psychology: Interdisciplinary and Applied , 90(2), 215–218. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Emerich, D.M., Creaghead, N.A., Grether, S.M., Murray, D., & Grasha, C
(2003) The comprehension of humorous materials by adolescents with high-functioning autism and asperger’s syndrome. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders , 33(3), 253–257. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gottfried, G.M
(1997) Using metaphors as modifiers: Children’s production of metaphoric compounds. Journal of Child Language , 24(3), 567–601. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Grice, H.P
(1989)  Studies in the Way of Words . Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Hoicka, E., & Akhtar, N
(2011) Preschoolers joke with jokers, but correct foreigners. Developmental Science , 14(4), 848–858. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2012) Early humor production. British Journal of Developmental Psychology, 30(4), 586–603. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hoicka, E., & Butcher, J
(2014) Parents Produce Explicit Cues which Help Toddlers Accept and Reject Information. Submitted manuscript.
Hoicka, E., Butcher, J., Malla, F., & Harris, P.L
(2014) The Flexible Trust of Preschoolers: Sensitivity to Variable Intentions. Submitted Manuscript .
Hoicka, E., & Gattis, M
(2008) Do the wrong thing: How toddlers tell a joke from a mistake. Cognitive Development , 23(1), 180–190. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2012) Acoustic differences between toddler-directed humorous and sincere communicative intentions. British Journal of Developmental Psychology , 30(4), 531–549. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hoicka, E., Jutsum, S., & Gattis, M
(2008) Humor, abstraction, and disbelief. Cognitive Science: A Multidisciplinary Journal , 32(6), 985–1002. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hoicka, E., & Wang, S
(2011) Fifteen-month-old infants match vocal cues to intentional actions. Journal of Cognition and Development , 12(3), 299–314. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Johnson, K.E., & Mervis, C.B
(1997) First steps in the emergence of verbal humor: A case study. Infant Behavior & Development , 20(2), 187–196. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Leekam, S.R
(1991) Jokes and lies: Children’s understanding of intentional falsehood. In A. Whiten (Ed.), Natural Theories of Mind: Evolution, Development and Simulation of Everyday Mindreading . (pp. 159–174). Cambridge, MA: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Loizou, E
(2005) Infant humor: The theory of the absurd and the empowerment theory. International Journal of Early Years Education , 13(1), 43–53. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Manke, B
(1998) Genetic and environmental contributions to children’s interpersonal humor. In W. Ruch (Ed.), The Sense of Humor: Explorations of a Personality Characteristic (pp. 361–384). Berlin: Walter de Gruyter. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McCune-Nicolich, L
(1981) Toward symbolic functioning: Structure of early pretend games and potential parallels with language. Child Development , 52(3), 785–797. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McGhee, P.E
(1979)  Humor: Its Origin and Development . San Francisco, CA: W.H. Freeman and Company.Google Scholar
Mireault, G., Poutre, M., Sargent-Hier, M., Dias, C., Perdue, B., & Myrick, A
(2012) Humor perception and creation between parents and 3- to 6-month-old infants. Infant and Child Development , 21(4), 338–347. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nerhardt, G
(1976) Incongruity and funniness: Towards a new descriptive model. In A.J. ­Chapman, H.C. Foot, A.J. Chapman & H.C. Foot (Eds.), Humor and Laughter: Theory, Research, and Applications (pp. 55–62). Piscataway, NJ: Transaction Publishers.Google Scholar
Nichols, S., & Stich, S.P
(2003)  Mindreading: An Integrated Account of Pretence, Self-awareness, and Understanding Other Minds . Oxford: Clarendon Press. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pearson, B.Z
(1990) The comprehension of metaphor by preschool children. Journal of Child Language , 17(1), 185–203. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Perner, J., Frith, U., Leslie, A.M., & Leekam, S.R
(1989) Exploration of the autistic child’s theory of mind: Knowledge, belief, and communication. Child Development , 60(3), 689–700. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pexman, P.M., & Glenwright, M
(2007) How do typically developing children grasp the meaning of verbal irony? Journal of Neurolinguistics , 20(2), 178–196. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pien, D., & Rothbart, M.K
(1976) Incongruity and resolution in children’s humor: A reexamination. Child Development , 47(4), 966–971. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Provine, R.R
(1992) Contagious laughter: Laughter is a sufficient stimulus for laughs and smiles. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society , 30(1), 1–4. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2004) Laughing, tickling, and the evolution of speech and self. Current Directions in Psychological Science , 13(6), 215–218. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rakoczy, H., Tomasello, M., & Striano, T
(2004) Young children know that trying is not pretending: A test of the ‘behaving-as-if’ construal of children’s early concept of pretense. Developmental Psychology , 40(3), 388–399. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Raskin, V
(1985)  Semantic Mechanisms of Humor . Dordrecht: Reidel.Google Scholar
Recchia, H.E., Howe, N., Ross, H.S., & Alexander, S
(2010) Children’s understanding and production of verbal irony in family conversations. British Journal of Developmental Psychology , 28(2), 255–274. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Reddy, V
(2001) Infant clowns : The interpersonal creation of humor in infancy. Enfance , 53(3), 247–256. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Reddy, V., Williams, E., & Vaughan, A
(2001) Sharing laughter: The humor of pre-school children with down syndrome. Down Syndrome: Research & Practice , 7(3), 125–128. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ruch, W
(2005) Will the real relationship between facial expression and affective experience please stand up? the case of exhilaration. In P. Ekman, E.L. Rosenberg, P. Ekman & E.L. Rosenberg (Eds.), What the Face Reveals: Basic and Applied Studies of Spontaneous Expression Using the Facial Action Coding System (FACS, 2nd ed.) (pp. 89–111). Oxford: OUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Samson, A.C., & Hegenloh, M
(2010) Stimulus characteristics affect humor processing in individuals with asperger syndrome. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders , 40(4), 438–447. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sanford, S., & Eder, D
(1984) Adolescent humor during peer interaction. Social Psychology Quarterly , 47(3), 235–243. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shultz, T.R
(1974) Development of the appreciation of riddles. Child Development , 45(1), 100–105. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1976) A cognitive-developmental analysis of humor. In A.J. Chapman, H.C. Foot, A.J. Chapman & H.C. Foot (Eds.), Humor and Laughter: Theory, Research, and Applications (pp. 11–36). Piscataway, NJ: Transaction Publishers.Google Scholar
Sinnott, J.D., & Ross, B.M
(1976) Comparison of aggression and incongruity as factors in children’s judgments of humor. Journal of Genetic Psychology , 128(2), 241–249. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Socha, T.J., & Kelly, B
(1994) Children making ‘fun’: Humorous communication, impression management, and moral development. Child Study Journal , 24(3), 237–252.Google Scholar
Sperber, D., & Wilson, D
(1981) Pragmatics. Cognition , 10(1–3), 281–286. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1995)  Relevance Communication & Cognition . Blackwell: Oxford.Google Scholar
Sroufe, L.A., & Wunsch, J.P
(1972) The development of laughter in the first year of life. Child Development , 43(4), 1326–1344. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
St. James, P.J., & Tager-Flusberg, H
(1994) An observational study of humor in autism and down syndrome. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders , 24(5), 603–617. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sullivan, K., Winner, E., & Hopfield, N
(1995) How children tell a lie from a joke: The role of second-order mental state attributions. British Journal of Developmental Psychology , 13(2), 191–204. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vernon, P.A., Martin, R.A., Schermer, J.A., Cherkas, L.F., & Spector, T.D
(2008) Genetic and environmental contributions to humor styles: A replication study. Twin Research and Human Genetics , 11(1), 44–47. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vernon, P.A., Martin, R.A., Schermer, J.A., & Mackie, A
(2008) A behavioral genetic investigation of humor styles and their correlations with the big-5 personality dimensions. Personality and Individual Differences , 44(5), 1116–1125. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wilson, D., & Sperber, D
(1992) On verbal irony. Lingua , 87(1–2), 53–76. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wilson, G.D., Rust, J., & Kasriel, J
(1977) Genetic and family origins of humor preferences: A twin study. Psychological Reports , 41(2), 659–660. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Yuill, N
(2007) Visiting joke city: How can talking about jokes foster metalinguistic awareness in poor comprehenders?In D.S. McNamara (Ed.), Reading Comprehension Strategies: Theories, Interventions, and Technologies (pp. 325–345). Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
(2009) The relation between ambiguity understanding and metalinguistic discussion of joking riddles in good and poor comprehenders: Potential for intervention and possible processes of change. First Language , 29(1), 65–79. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Yus, F
(2003) Humor and the search for relevance. Journal of Pragmatics , 35(9), 1295–1331. DOI: CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 4 other publications

Benedito, Caroline de Macedo, Stephanie Cristine Nogueira & Débora de Hollanda Souza
2018. QUAL É A GRAÇA?: HUMOR E TEORIA DA MENTE EM DESENVOLVIMENTO. Psicologia em Estudo 23 Crossref logo
Esseily, Rana, Lauriane Rat-Fischer, Eszter Somogyi, Kevin John O'Regan & Jacqueline Fagard
2016. Humour production may enhance observational learning of a new tool-use action in 18-month-old infants. Cognition and Emotion 30:4  pp. 817 ff. Crossref logo
Mireault, Gina C. & Vasudevi Reddy
2016.  In Humor in Infants [SpringerBriefs in Psychology, ],  pp. 11 ff. Crossref logo
Park, Chaewon, Yoonseob Lim, Jongsuk Choi & Jee Eun Sung
2021. Changes in linguistic behaviors based on smart speaker task performance and pragmatic skills in multiple turn-taking interactions. Intelligent Service Robotics 14:3  pp. 357 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 08 june 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.