Article published in:
Pragmatic Development in First Language Acquisition
Edited by Danielle Matthews
[Trends in Language Acquisition Research 10] 2014
► pp. 279294
Bliss, L.S., & McCabe, A
(2008) Personal narratives: Cultural differences and clinical implications. Topics in Language Disorders , 28, 162–177. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bliss, L.S., McCabe, A., & Mahecha, N.R
(2001) Analyses of narratives from Spanish-speaking children. Contemporary Issues in Communication Science and Disorders , 28, 133–139.
Bruner, J
(1986)  Actual Minds, Possible Worlds . Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Cheatham, G.A., & Jimenez-Silva, M
(2011) What makes a good story? Supporting oral narratives of young children from culturally and linguistically diverse backgrounds. Childhood Education , 87, 261–268. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Eisenberg, A
(1985) Learning to describe past experiences in conversation. Discourse Processes , 8, 177–204. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fivush, R., & Fromhoff, F.A
(1988) Style and structure in mother-child conversations about the past. Discourse Processes , 11, 337–355. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fivush, R., Haden, C., & Reese, E
(2006) Elaborating on elaboration. Child Development , 77, 1568–1588. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Haden, C.A., Haine, R.A., & Fivush, R
(1997) Developing narrative structure in parent-child reminiscing across the preschool years. Developmental Psychology, 33(2), 295–307. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Harwood, R.L., Miller, J.G., & Irizarry, N.L
(1995)  Culture and Attachment: Perceptions of the Child in Context . New York, NY: Guildford.Google Scholar
Harwood, R.L., Schölmerich, A., & Schulze, P.A
(2000) Homogeneity and heterogeneity in cultural belief systems. In W. Damon (Series Ed.) & S. Harkness, C. Raeff, & C.M. Super (Vol. Eds.), New Directions for Child and Adolescent Development: Variability in the Social Construction of the Child (87) (pp. 41–57). San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass.Google Scholar
Heath, S.B
(1983)  Ways with Words: Language, Life, and Work in Communities and Classrooms . Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Hickmann, M., & Hendriks, H
(1999) Cohesion and anaphora in children’s narratives: A comparison of English, French, German, and Chinese. Journal of Child Language , 26, 419–452. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hickmann, M., Hendriks, H., Roland, F., & Liang, J
(1996) The marking of new information in children’s narratives: A comparison of English, French, German, and Mandarin Chinese. Journal of Child Language , 23, 591–619. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hymes, D.H
(1972) Models of the interactions of language and social life. In J. Gumperz & D.H. Hymes (Eds.), New Directions in Sociolinguistics: The Ethnography of Communication (pp. 35–71). New York, NY: Holt, Rinehart.Google Scholar
Karmiloff-Smith, A
(1985) Language and cognitive processes from a developmental perspective. Language and Cognitive Processes , 1(1), 60–85. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Keller, H
(2007)  Cultures of Infancy . Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
Labov, W., & Waletsky, J
(1967) Narrative analysis: Oral versions of personal experiences. In J. Helm (Ed.), Essays on the Verbal and Visual Arts (pp. 12–44). Seattle, WA: University of Washington Press.Google Scholar
McCabe, A., Bailey, A., & Melzi, G
(2008)  Spanish-language Narration and Literacy: Culture, Cognition and Emotion . Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McCabe, A., & Peterson, C
(1991) Getting the story: A lo DOI: 10.1017/CBO9780511815669 ngitudinal study of parental styles in eliciting narratives and developing narrative skill. In A. McCabe & C. Peterson (Eds.), Developing Narrative Structure (pp. 217–253). Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
Melzi, G
(2000) Cultural variations in the construction of personal narratives: Central American and European American mothers’ elicitation styles. Discourse Processes , 30(2), 153–177. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Melzi, G., Schick, A., & Kennedy, J
(2011) Narrative participation and elaboration: Two dimensions of maternal elicitation style. Child Development , 82(4), 1282–1296. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Michaels, S
(1981) “Sharing time”: Children’s narrative styles and differential access to literacy. Language and Society , 10, 423–422. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Michaels, S., & Cook-Gumperz, J
(1979) A study of sharing time with first-grade students: Discourse narratives in the classroom. Proceedings of the Fifth Annual Meetings of the Berkeley Linguistics Society . Berkeley, CA: University of California.Google Scholar
Miller, J.M., Potts, R., Fung, H., Hoogstra, L., & Mintz, J
(1990) Narrative practices and the social construction of self in childhood. American Ethnologist , 17, 292–311. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Miller, P.J., & Sperry, L
(1988) Early talk about the past: the origins of conversational stories of personal experience. Journal of Child Language , 15, 293–315. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nilsen, E.S., & Fecica, A.M
(2011) A model of communicative perspective-taking for typical and atypical populations of children. Developmental Review , 31(1), 55–78. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ninio, A., & Snow, C.E
(1996)  Pragmatic Development . Boulder, CO: Westview Press.Google Scholar
Norbury, C., & Sparks, A
(2013) Difference of disorder? Cultural issues in understanding neurodevelopmental disorders. Developmental Psychology , 49(1), 45–58. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ochs, E., & Schieffelin, B
(1986) Language acquisition and socialization: Three developmental stories and their implications. In R.A. Shweder & R.A. LeVine (Eds.), Culture Theory: Essays on Mind, Self, and Emotion (pp. 276–320). Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Peterson, C., & McCabe, A
(1983)  Developmental Psycholinguistics: Three Ways of Looking at a Child’s Narrative . New York, NY: Plenum Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1992) A social interactionist account of developing decontextualized narrative skill. Developmental Psychology , 30(6), 937–948. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1994) Parental styles of narrative elicitation: Effects on children’s narrative structure and content. First Language , 12, 299–321. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Reese, E
(1995) Predicting children’s literacy from mother-child conversations. Cognitive Development , 10, 381–405. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2013) Culture, narrative, imagination. In M. Taylor (Ed.). Oxford Handbook of the Development of Imagination (pp. 196–211). Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
Reese, E., & Fivush, R
(1993) Parental styles of talking about the past. Developmental Psychology , 29, 596–606. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Reese, E., Haden, C.A., & Fivush, R
(1993) Mother-child conversations about the past: Relationships of style and memory over time. Cognitive Development , 8, 403–430. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Riessman, C.K
(1987) When gender is not enough: Women interviewing woman. Gender & Society , 1(2), 172–207. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rodino, A.M., Gimbert, C., Pérez, C., & McCabe, A
(1991)  Getting your point across: Contrastive sequencing in low-income African-American and Latino children’s personal narratives . Paper presented at the 16th Annual Boston University Conference on Language Development, Boston.
Rosabal-Coto, Mariano
(2008)  Parenting in the Costa Rican Context: Parental Belief Systems, Conflict Resolution Strategies, and Cultural Orientation in the Mother-Child Interactive Context: Two Samples Study . Saarbrücken: VDM Verlag Dr. Müller.Google Scholar
Serra, M., Serrat, E., Solé, M.R., Bel, A., & Aparici, M
(2000) La adquisición del lenguaje. Barcelona: Ariel.Google Scholar
Silva, M., & McCabe, A
(1996) Vignettes of the continuous and family ties: Some Latino American traditions. In A. McCabe (Ed.), Chameleon Readers: Teaching Children to Appreciate All Kinds of Good Stories (pp. 116–136). New York, NY: McGraw-Hill.Google Scholar
Snow, Catherine E
(1983) Literacy and language: Relationships during the preschool years. Harvard Educational Review , 53, 165–189. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sparks, A
(2008) Latino mothers and their preschool children talk about the past: Implications for language and literacy. In A. McCabe, A.L. Bailey, & G. Melzi (Eds.), Spanish-language Narration and Literacy: Culture, Cognition and Emotion (pp. 273–295). Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Uccelli, P
(2008) Beyond chronicity: Evaluation and temporality in Spanish-speaking children’s personal narratives. In A. McCabe, A.L. Bailey, & G. Melzi (Eds.), Spanish-language Narration and Literacy: Culture, Cognition and Emotion (pp. 175–212). Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vygotsky, L.S
(1978)  Mind in Society: The Development of Higher Psychological Processes . ­Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 5 other publications

Carmiol, Ana M., Kimberly R. Kelly, Grace Ocular, Marcela Ríos-Reyes, Melissa González-Chaves & Jesús Plascencia
2020. Talking about Past Experiences in Two Cultural Contexts: Children’s Narrative Structure and Maternal Elaboration in Dyads from Costa Rica and the United States. Early Education and Development 31:2  pp. 234 ff. Crossref logo
Mareovich, Florencia, Daniela Eva Jauck & Olga Alicia Peralta
2020. La construcción de producciones orales en la infancia a partir de imágenes realistas y no realistas. CES Psicología 13:2  pp. 85 ff. Crossref logo
Rohrer, Patrick Louis, Júlia Florit-Pons, Ingrid Vilà-Giménez & Pilar Prieto
2022. Children Use Non-referential Gestures in Narrative Speech to Mark Discourse Elements Which Update Common Ground. Frontiers in Psychology 12 Crossref logo
Shiro, Martha & Erika Hoff
2021. A multidimensional approach to Spanish–English bilingual preschoolers’ narrative skills (Un enfoque multidimensional de las habilidades narrativas de los niños preescolares bilingües inglés/español). Journal for the Study of Education and Development 44:2  pp. 370 ff. Crossref logo
Zevenbergen, Andrea Angell, Ewa Haman & Jason Andrew Zevenbergen
2018. “Do You Remember Going to the Beach?”: References to Internal States in Polish and American Mother-Preschooler Shared Narratives. Psychology of Language and Communication 22:1  pp. 441 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.