Article published in:
Im/politeness and Stage Translation
Edited by Maria Sidiropoulou
[Translation and Translanguaging in Multilingual Contexts 6:1] 2020
► pp. 925
References
Barker, Chris, and Dariusz Galasinski
2001Cultural Studies and Discourse Analysis: A Dialogue on Language and Identity. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Bird, Gloria, and Rhonda Harris
1990 “A Comparison of Role Strain and Coping Strategies by Gender and Family Structure among Early Adolescents.” Journal of Early Adolescence 101: 141–158. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bousfield, Derek
2008Impoliteness in Interaction. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bousfield, Derek, and Dan McIntyre
2011 “Emotion and Empathy in Martin Scorcese’s Goodfellas: A Case Study of the ‘Funny Guy’ Scene.” In Telecinematic Discourse: Approaches to the Language of Films and Television Series, ed. by Roberta Piazza, Monika Bednarek, and Fabio Rossi, 105–124. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brown, Penelope, and Stephen C. Levinson
1978/1987Politeness: Some Universals in Language Usage. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Burke, Peter J., and Jan E. Stets
2009Identity Theory. Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Butler, Judith
1990Gender Trouble: Feminism and the Subversion of Identity. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Chalupnik, Malgorzata, Chris Christie, and Louise Mullany
2017 “(Im)politeness and Gender.” In The Palgrave Handbook of Linguistic (Im)politeness, ed. by Jonathan Culpeper, Michael Haugh, and Dániel Z. Kádár, 517–537. London: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Culpeper, Jonathan
1996 “Towards an Anatomy of Impoliteness.” Journal of Pragmatics 251: 345–67. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1998 “(Im)politeness in Dramatic Dialogue.” In Studying Drama: From Text to Context, ed. by Jonathan Culpeper, Mick Short, and Peter Verdonk, 83–95. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
2011 “ ‘It’s Not What You Said, It’s How You Said It!: Prosody and Impoliteness.” In Discursive Approaches to Politeness, ed. by Linguistic Politeness Research Group, 57–83. Berlin/Boston: De Gruyter Mouton. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Culpeper, Jonathan, Derek Bousfield, and Anne Wichmann
2003 “Impoliteness Revisited: With Special Reference to Dynamic and Prosodic Aspects.” Journal of Pragmatics 35 (10–11): 1545–1579. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Culpeper, Jonathan, and Oliver Holmes
2013 “(Im)politeness and Exploitative TV in Britain and North America: The X Factor and American Idol.” In Real Talk: Reality Television and Discourse Analysis in Action, ed. by Nuria Lorenzo-Dus, and Pilar Garcés- Conejos Blitvich, 169–198. London: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dynel, Marta
2012 “Setting our House in Order: The Workings of Impoliteness in Multi-party Film Discourse.” Journal of Politeness Research 81: 161–194. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Eelen, Gino
2001Critique of Politeness Theories. Manchester: St Jerome Press.Google Scholar
Fraser, Bruce
1990 “Perspectives on Politeness.” Journal of Pragmatics 141: 219–236. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hill, Annette
2007Restyling Factual TV: Audiences and News, Documentary and Reality Genres. London: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jay, Timothy B., and Kristin Janschewitz
2006 “Swearing with Friends and Enemies in High and Low Places.” Invited paper at Linguistic Impoliteness and Rudeness: Confrontation and Conflict in Discourse Conference, 3–4 July. University of Huddersfield, UK.
2008 “The Pragmatics of Swearing.” Journal of Politeness Research 41: 267–288. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Joseph, John E.
2014 “Indexing and Interpreting Language, Identities and Face.” In Negotiating Linguistic Identity: Language and Belonging in Europe, ed. by Virve-Anneli Vihman, and Kristiina Praakli, 139–161. New York/Oxford/Frankfurt-am-Main: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Jucker, Andreas H., and Miriam A. Locher
2017 “Introducing Pragmatics of Fiction: Approaches, Trends and Developments.” In Pragmatics of Fiction, ed. by Miriam A. Locher, and Andreas H. Jucker, 1–21. Berlin/Boston: Walter de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kienpointner, Manfred
1997 “Varieties of Rudeness: Types and Functions of Impolite Utterances”. Functions of Language 4 (2): 251–87. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lakoff, Robin
1975Language and Woman’s Place. New York: Harper and Row.Google Scholar
2006 “Civility and its Discontents: Or, Getting in your Face.” In Broadening the Horizon of Linguistic Politeness, ed. by Robin Lakoff, and Sachico Ide, 23–43. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Langlotz, Andreas and Miriam A. Locher
2017 “(Im)politeness and Emotion.” In The Palgrave Handbook of Linguistic (Im)politeness, ed. by Jonathan Culpeper, Michael Haugh, and Dániel Z. Kádár, 287–322. London: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lorenzo-Dus, Nuria
2009Television Discourse. Analysing Language in the Media. Basingstoke/New York: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lorenzo-Dus, Nuria, Patricia Bou-Franch, and Pilar Garcés-Conejos Blitvich
2013 “Impoliteness in US/UK Talent Shows: A Diachronic Study of the Evolution of a Genre.” In Real Talk: Reality Television and Discourse Analysis in Action, ed. by Lorenzo-Dus, Nuria, and Pilar Garcés- Conejos Blitvich, 199–217. London: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McIntyre, Dan
2008 “Integrating Multimodal Analysis and the Stylistics of Drama: A Multimodal Perspective on Ian McKellen’s Richard III.” Language and Literature 17(4): 309–334. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McIntyre, Dan, and Derek Bousfield
2017 “(Im)politeness in Fictional Texts.” In The Palgrave Handbook of Linguistic (Im)politeness, ed. by Jonathan Culpeper, Michael Haugh, and Dániel Z. Kádár, 759–784. London: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mills, Sara
2005 “Gender and Impoliteness.” Journal of Politeness Research 11: 263–80. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2009 “Impoliteness in a Cultural Context.” Journal of Pragmatics 411: 1047–1060. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mutz, Diana, and Byron Reeves
2005 “The New Videomalaise: Effects of Televised Incivility on Political Trust”. American Political Science Review 991: 1–15. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nabi, Robin L., Carmen R. Stitt, Jeff Halford, and Keli L. Finnerty
2006 “Emotional and Cognitive Predictors of the Enjoyment of Reality Based and Fictional Television Programming: An Elaboration of the Uses and Gratifications Perspective.” Media Psychology 81: 421–47. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pease, Allan
1988Body Language: How to Read Others’ Thoughts by their Gestures. London: Sheldon Press.Google Scholar
Sellers, Mortimer
2004 “Ideals of public discourse.” In Civility and its Discontents, ed. by Christine Sistare, 15–24. Lawrence, KS: University Press of Kansas.Google Scholar
Short, Mick
1996Exploring the Language of Poems, Plays and Prose. London: Longman.Google Scholar
Sidiropoulou, Maria
1998 “Offensive Language in English-Greek Translation”. Perspectives: Studies in Translatology 6(2): 183–99. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Toledo Silva, Monica
2019 “Body Landscapes: Moving Images and Performing Narratives.” Space and Culture 22 (1): 10–18. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Truss, Lynne
2005Talk to the Hand: The Utter Bloody Rudeness of Everyday Life or Six Good Reasons to stay Home and Bolt the Door. London: Gotham Books.Google Scholar

Texts

Albee, Edward
1962/2001Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf? London: Vintage.Google Scholar
Άλμπη, Έντουαρντ
2006Ποιος φοβάται τη Βιρτζίνια Γουλφ; Μτφρ. Ερρίκος Μπελιές [Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf? translated by Errikos Belies]. Αθήνα: Κέδρος.Google Scholar
Ώλμπυ, Έντουαρντ
1977Ποιος φοβάται την Βιρτζίνια Γουλφ; Μτφρ. Καίτη Κασσιμάτη-Μυριβήλη [Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf? translated by Kaiti Kassimati-Mirivili]. Αθήνα: Δωδώνη.Google Scholar

Film

Lehman, Ernest Producer and Mike Nichols
(Director) 1966Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf? USA: Warner Bros.Google Scholar