Discursive attributions and cross-cultural communication

Shi-xu

Quick links
A browser-friendly version of this article is not yet available. View PDF
Antaki, Charles
(1988) (ed.), Analysing everyday explanation: A case book of methods. London: Sage Publications, 60-73.Google Scholar
Austin, J.L
(1962) How to do things with words. Oxford: Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
Billig, Michael
(1982) Ideology and social psychology: Extremism, modernism and contradiction. Oxford: Basil Blackwell.Google Scholar
(1987) Arguing and thinking: A rhetorical approach to social psychology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Bochner, Stephen
(1982) The social psychology of cross-cultural relations. In Stephen Bochner (ed.), Cultures in contact: Studies in cross-cultural interaction. Oxford: Pergamon Press, 5-44. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bowers, John, & Kate Iwi
(1993) The discursive construction of society. Discourse and society 4: 357-93. Crossref  BoPGoogle Scholar
Brislin, R.W
(1979) Orientation programs for cross-cultural preparation. In A. J. Marsella, R.G. Tharp, & T.J. Ciborowski (eds.), Perspectives on cross-cultural psychology. New York: Academic Press, 287-305.Google Scholar
Coulter, Jeff
(1989) Mind in action. Cambridge: Polity Press.Google Scholar
Coupland, Justine, Nikolas Coupland, & Karen Grainger
(1991) Intergenerational discourse: Contextual versions of ageing and elderliness. Ageing and society 2: 189-208. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Detweiler, Richard A
(1986) Categorization, attribution and intergroup communication. In William B. Gudykunst (ed.), Intergroup communication. London: Edward Arnold. 62-73.Google Scholar
Edwards, Derek, & Jonathan Potter
(1992) Discursive psychology. London: Sage Publications.  BoPGoogle Scholar
(1993) Language and causation: A discursive action model of description and attribution. Psychological review 100: 23-41. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fairclough, Norman
(1989) Language and power. London: Longman.  BoPGoogle Scholar
(1992) Discourse and social change. Cambridge: Polity Press.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Garfinkel, H
(1967) Studies in ethnomethodology. Englewood Cliffs: Prentice-Hall.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Gergen, Kenneth J
(1982) Toward transformation in social knowledge. New York: Springer-Verlag. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1989) Warranting voice and the elaboration of the self. In John Shotter, and Kenneth J. Gergen (eds.), Texts of identity. London: Sage Publications, 70-81.Google Scholar
Gilbert, G. Nigel, & Michael Mulkay
(1984) Opening Pandora’s box: A sociological analysis of scientists’ discourse. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Gudykunst, William B
(1986) Towards a theory of intergroup communication. In William B. Gudykunst (ed.), Intergroup communication. London: Edward Arnold, 152-167.Google Scholar
Harre, R
(1986) An outline of the social constructionist viewpoint. In R. Harre (ed.), The social construction of emotions. Oxford: Basil Blackwell, 2-14.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Heider, F
(1958) The psychology of interpersonal relations. New York: Wiley. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jaspers, J.M.F., & M. Hewstone
(1982) Cross-cultural interaction, social attribution and intergroup relations. In Stephen Bochner (ed.), Cultures in contact: Studies in cross-cultural interaction. Oxford: Pergamon Press, 127-156. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jones, Tricia S
(1984) Intercultural communication research: A Burke’s eye view. In Sari Thomas (ed.), Communication theory and interpersonal interaction. Norwood, NJ: Ablex: 121-28.Google Scholar
Kelley, H.H
(1967) Attribution theory in social psychology. In D. Levine (ed.), Nebraska symposium on motivation, 15. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 192-238.Google Scholar
Lalljee, Mansur
(1987) Attribution theory and intercultural communication. In K. Knapp, W. Enninger, & A. Knapp-Potthoff (eds.), Analyzing intercultural communication. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter, 37-50. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Malinowski, B
(1923) The prolbems of meaning in primitive languages. In O.K. Ogden, & I.A. Richards (eds.), The meaning of meaning. New York: Harcourt and Brace: 296-336.Google Scholar
Parker, I
(1989) The crisis in modern social psychology: and how to end it. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Pearce, W. Barnett, Marsha Houston Stanback, & Kyung-Wha Kang
(1984) Some cross-cultural studies of the reciprocal causal relation between communication and culture. In Sari Thomas (ed.), Communication theory and interpersonal interaction. Norwood, NJ: Ablex, 3-10.Google Scholar
Potter, Jonathan, & Margaret Wetherell
(1987) Discourse and social psychology: Beyond attitudes and behaviour. London: Sage Publications.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Radtke, H. Lorraine, & Henderikus J. Stam
(1993) Power/Gender: Social relations in theory and practice. London: Sage Publications.Google Scholar
Semin, G.R., & A.S.R. Manstead
(1983) The accountability of conduct: A social psychological analysis. London: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Shi-xu
(1994) Ideology: Strategies of reason and functions of control in accounts of the non-Western Other. Journal of pragmatics 21: 645-669. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shotter, John
(1993) Conversational realities: Constructing life through language. London: Sage Publications.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Shotter, John, & Kenneth J. Gergen
(eds.) (1989) Texts of identity. London: Sage Publications.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Van Dijk, Teun A
(1987) Communicating cacism. Newbury Park: Sage Publications.Google Scholar
(1993) Elite discourse and racism. London: Sage Publications. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Van Eemeren, Frans H., Rob Grootendorst, Sally Jackson, & Scott Jacobs
(1993) Reconstructing argumentative discourse. Tuscaloosa, Alabama: University of Alabama Press.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Widdicombe, Sue, & Rob Wooffitt
(1990) ‘Being’ versus ‘doing’ punk: On achieving authenticity as a member. Journal of language and social psychology. 9: 257-279. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wittgenstein, Ludwig
(1968) Philosophical investigations. Translated by G.E.M. Anscombe. Oxford: Basil Blackwell.Google Scholar