Coherence in Spontaneous Text

Editors
| University of Wisconsin
| University of Oregon
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027229236 (Eur) | EUR 120.00
ISBN 9781556196379 (USA) | USD 180.00
 
PaperbackAvailable
ISBN 9789027229243 (Eur) | EUR 39.00
ISBN 9781556196386 (USA) | USD 59.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027276353 | EUR 120.00/39.00*
| USD 180.00/59.00*
 
The main theme running through this volume is that coherence is a mental phenomenon rather than a property of the spoken or written text, or of the social situation. Coherence emerges during speech production-and-comprehension, allowing the speech receiver to form roughly the same episodic representation as the speech producer had in mind. In producing and comprehending a text, be it spoken or written, the interlocutors collaborate towards coherence. They negotiate for a common ground of shared topicality, reference and thematic structure – thus toward a similar mental representation of the text. In conversation, the negotiation takes place between the present participants. In writing or oral narrative, the negotiation takes place in the mind of the text producer, between the text producer and his/her mental representation of the mind of the absent or inactive interlocutor. The cognitive mechanisms that underlie face-to-face communication thus continue to shape text production and comprehension in non-interactive contexts.Most of the papers in this volume were originally presented at the Symposium on Coherence in Spontaneous Text, held at the University of Oregon in the spring of 1992.
[Typological Studies in Language, 31]  1995.  x, 267 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Introduction: Coherence as a mental entity
Morton Ann Gernsbacher and T. Givón
Negotiating coherence in dialogue
Anne H. Anderson
1
The negotiation of coherence in face-to-face interaction. Some examples from the extreme bounds
Jennifer Coates
41
Coherence in text vs. coherence in mind
T. Givón
59
The negotiation of coherence within conversation
Charles Goodwin
117
How readers construct situation models for stories. The role of suntactic cues and causal inferences
Walter Kintsch
139
Aspects of coherence in written language: a psychological perspective
Anthony J. Sanford and Linda M. Moxey
161
Explanatory coherence in written communication
Matthew Traxler and Morton Ann Gernsbacher
215
Coherence in collaboration: Some examples from conversation
Deanna Wilkes-Gibbs
239
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Subjects
BIC Subject: CF – Linguistics
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  94049702 | Marc record