Discussing Conversation Analysis

The work of Emanuel A. Schegloff

Editors
| University of Bologna
| University of Venice; Lingnan University, Hong Kong
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027225993 (Eur) | EUR 85.00
ISBN 9781588113542 (USA) | USD 128.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027296634 | EUR 85.00 | USD 128.00
 
Discussing Conversation Analysis: The work of Emanuel A. Schegloff presents an in-depth view on Schegloff’s complex and stimulating work in Conversation Analysis (CA) and offers clear insights into how it has and may be developed further as a research tool in social psychology, social science, artificial intelligence, and linguistics.
  • What is the status of fine-grained empirical studies of human interaction in CA and how does CA relate to other approaches to linguistic interaction?
  • What is Schegloff’s contribution to CA and how does his work relate to that of Goffman, Garfinkel, and Sacks?
  • How does CA distinguish its own analytical tools and terms from the categories of the participants in talk?
  • What can CA reveal about human-computer interaction?
  • What can CA contribute to the neurosciences in the study, diagnosis, and treatment of linguistically impaired individuals?
  • How does CA account for the socio-historical dimension of the material and semiotic resources that participants co-deploy in talk?

By addressing these and other questions this volume proposes a critical guide to CA and its applications with an extraordinary interview with Emanuel A. Schegloff, and new contributions towards a debate on his work by six commentators — conversation analysts (John Heritage and Charles Goodwin), critics (Rick Iedema and Pär Segerdahl) and appliers of CA in the study of human-computer interaction (Pirkko Raudaskoski) and language disorders (Ruth Lesser).

Schegloff’s Response and a closing discussion with the editors conclude the volume, which also features a comprehensive bibliography of his work edited by Susan Eerdmans.

Emanuel A. Schegloff is Professor of Sociology with a joint appointment in Applied Linguistics at the University of California, Los Angeles. Educated at Harvard and the University of California, Berkeley, he has taught at Columbia University as well as at UCLA. He received a Guggenheim Fellowship, and was a resident Fellow at the Netherlands Institute of Advanced Study in the Humanities and Social Sciences (1978–79) and the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences, Stanford (1998–99).

[Not in series, 118]  2003.  xiv, 192 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Preface
vii–xiv
1. Presenting Emanuel A. Schegloff
John Heritage
1–10
2. On conversation analysis: An interview with Emanuel A. Schegloff
Svĕtla Čmejrková and Carlo L. Prevignano
11–55
3. The power of Schegloff’s work
Charles Goodwin
57–64
4. Putting Schegloff’s principles and practices in context
Rick A.M. Iedema
65–90
5. Conversation analysis as rigorous science
Pär Segerdahl
91–108
6. Users’ interpretations at a computer tutorial: Detecting (causes) of misunderstandings
Pirkko Raudaskoski
109–139
7. When conversation is not normal: The role of conversation analysis in language pathology
Ruth Lesser
141–155
8. Response
Emanuel A. Schegloff
157–164
9. Continuing the interview with Emanuel A. Schegloff
Carlo L. Prevignano and Paul J. Thibault
165–171
10. A bibliography of Emanuel A. Schegloff
Edited by Susan L. Eerdmans
173–181
Subject index
183–188
Author index
189–192
“This book provides a good forum for both supporters and critics of CA to discuss various central issues related to CA. [...] the collection of papers provides a good opportunity, for those interested in CA and Schegloff, to obtain a deep and profound understanding of how CA has come to its present form, to what extent CA has been and can be explored, what Schegloff has contributed to CA as one of its most powerful advocators and, most importantly, how CA as an empirically-oriented research methodology can be used to better account for human interaction and sense-making activities. And the interested reader is referred to Eerdmans et al. (2003) to see in what aspects Gumperz and Schegloff are both similar to and different from each other in their approach to language in social action and interaction.”
Cited by

Cited by other publications

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2012.  In The Handbook of Conversation Analysis,  pp. 741 ff. Crossref logo
Favareau, Donald
2008.  In A Legacy for Living Systems [Biosemiotics, 2],  pp. 169 ff. Crossref logo
Hollan, James D. & Edwin L. Hutchins
2009.  In Designing User Friendly Augmented Work Environments [Computer Supported Cooperative Work, ],  pp. 237 ff. Crossref logo
Koschmann, Timothy
2013. The Perils of Appropriation. Qualitative Research in Psychology 10:3  pp. 240 ff. Crossref logo
Shinzato, Rumiko
2014.  In Usage-based Approaches to Japanese Grammar [Studies in Language Companion Series, 156],  pp. 85 ff. Crossref logo
Wilke, Désirée
2016. Bewertung unter Vorbehalt. Zur Praxis der Bewertungskommunikation in einem Streichquartett. Berliner Journal für Soziologie 26:3-4  pp. 403 ff. Crossref logo
Wilkinson, Ray, Morwenna Gower, Suzanne Beeke & Jane Maxim
2007. Adapting to conversation as a language-impaired speaker: Changes in aphasic turn construction over time. Communication 4:1 Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 25 november 2020. 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.

Subjects

Communication Studies

Communication Studies
BIC Subject: CFG – Semantics, Pragmatics, Discourse Analysis
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2002043639 | Marc record