First language development, language of pre-school children

Cloran, C.
(1989) ‘Learning through language: the social construction of gender’ in Hasan, R. and Martin, J.R.(eds) Language development: learning language, learning culture: meaning and choice in language: studies for Michael Halliday. Volume 11. Norwood, Ablex.Google Scholar
Cross, T.
(1977) Mother’s speech adjustments: The contribution of selected child listener variables. In C. E. Snow and C. Ferguson (eds)Talking to children: language input and acquisition., Cambridge, Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Hasan, R.
(1991) Questions as a mode of learning in everyday talk. In Thao Le and M. McCausland (eds) Language education: interaction and development. Launceston: University of Tasmania.Google Scholar
(1992) Rationality in everyday talk: From process to system. In J. Svartvik (ed.) Directions in corpus linguistics: proceedings of noble symposium, 821, August 1991 Berlin, Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Painter, C.
(1984) Into the mother tongue . London, Pinter.Google Scholar
(1989a) Learning the mother tongue. Oxford, Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Painter, C
(1989b) Learning language: A functional view of language development. In Hasan.Google Scholar
Painter, C.
(1989c) Learning language: a functional view of language development. In R. Hasan, and J.R. Martin (eds) Language development: Learning language, learning culture: Meaning and choice in language: Studies for Michael Halliday. Volumn 11, Norwood, Ablex.Google Scholar
in press) The development of language as a resource for thinking: A linguistic view of learning. In Hasan and Williams eds
Torr, J.
(1990) Learning the language and learning through language in early childhood. In J. Gibbons, M.A.K. Halliday, and H. Nicholas (eds), Learning, keeping and using language. John Benjamins, AmsterdamGoogle Scholar
(previously Oldenburg) (1986) The transition phase of a second child: 18 months – 2 years. In Australian Review of Applied Linguistics 9, 2.Google Scholar
Williams, G.
(1990) Variation in home reading contexts. Paper presented at the Australian Reading Association, Canberra

Classroom discourse

Baker, C.D. and P. Freebody
(1989) Talk around text: Constructions of textual and teacher authority in classroom xiscourse. In S. de Castell, A. Luke, and C. Luke (eds) Language, authority and criticism: readings on the school textbook. London: Falmer Press.Google Scholar
Chapman, A.
(1993) Language practice in school mathematics: A social semiotic perspective. PhD Thesis, Murdoch University.Google Scholar
Christie, F
(1989) Curriculum genres in early childhood education: A case study in writing development. PhD Thesis, University of Sydney.Google Scholar
Gerot, L.
(1989) The questions of legitimate answers. PhD Thesis, Macquarie University.Google Scholar
Hammond, J.M.
(1990) Oral and written language in the educational context. In M. Halliday, J. Gibbons, and H. Nicholas (eds) Learning, keeping and using language, Vol. I1 Amsterdam, Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hammond, J.M
The Grammatical Construction Of Literacy. PhD in progress.
Hasan, R.
(1988) Language in the processes of socialisation: home and school. In L. Gerot, J. Oldenburg and T. Van Leewen (eds) Language and socialization: home and school. Sydney, Macquarie University.Google Scholar
Love, K.
(1991) Towards a further analysis of teacher talk Australian Review of Applied Linguistics, 14,2. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
in press) A discourse analytic model for developing reflective practice South Pacific Journal of Teacher Education.
Williams, G.
(1991) The origins of literacy: re-considering home-school language relationships in readings. In Australian Journal of Reading, 14.2.Google Scholar

English conversational interation

Chappell, H. and S.A. Thompson
(1992) The semantics and pragmatics of associative DE in Mandarin discourse. In Cahiers de Linguistique Asie Orientale 21, 2:199–229. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Chappell, H.
(1993) Inalienability and the personal domain in Mandarin Chinese discourse. In H. Chappell and W. McGregor (eds) The grammar of inalienability Berlin, Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Eggins, S. and Slade, D
In preparation) The sociolinguiistics of casual conversation London, Pinter.
Eggins, S.
(1990) Keeping the conversation going PhD Thesis, University of Sydney.Google Scholar
Horvath, B.M. and S. Eggins
(1991) Opinion texts in conversation. In M. Gregory and P.H. Fries (eds) Discourse in society: functional perspectives Norwood, NJ, Ablex.Google Scholar
O’Loughlin, K.
1989 Routine beginnings: telephone openings in Australia Melbourne Papers in Applied Linguistics, 1,2: 27–42.Google Scholar
Slade, D.
(1990) Discourse analysis of spoken English: what can generic analysis offer to the description of spoken English. Paper presented at the International Systemic Congress, Stirling, Scotland.
(1992) Gossip: the exploration of similarity. Paper presented at the Inaugural Australian Linguistics Institute, Sydney, Australia.
Slade and D., R. Gardner
(1992) Teaching casual conversation: the issue of simplification. In A. Tickoo, (ed) Simplification in language teaching. Singapore, Regional English Language Centre.Google Scholar
Slade, D, H. Joyce, H. Scheeres, C. Nesbitt, and N. Solomon
(1994) Effective communication in the restructured workplace: team work, training and job performance. Department Of Industry, Science and Technology, Canberra.Google Scholar
Thwaite, A.
(1993) Gender differences in spoken interaction. In J. Wigglesworth, and J. Winter (eds) Language and gender: Its place in linguistic research and study. Australian Review of Applied Linguistics, Series S, 101:149–179.Google Scholar

Media discourse

Dopke, S. and A. Liddicoat
(1993) Getting your say: male and female callers’ strategies for keeping the floor in radio phone-ins. Paper delivered at the 10th World Congress of AILA, Amsterdam.
Dopke, S., A. Brown, A. Liddicoat, and K. Love
this volume) Closings in talkback radio: Institutional effects on conversational routines.
Liddicoat, A., A. Brown, S. Dopke, and K. Love
(1992) The effect of the institution: openings in talkback radio. Text 12, 4:541–562. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1994) Presenting a point of view: callers contributions to talkback radio in Australia. Journal of Pragmatics, 221:139156. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Liddicoat, A.
(1994) Conversational routines in answering machine communication. Discourse Processes, 171:283–309. DOI logoGoogle Scholar

Forensic linguistics

Brennan, M. and R. Brennan
(1988) Strange language: child victims under cross-examinations. River Murray Institute of Higher Education, Wagga Wagga,Google Scholar
Eades, D.
(1990) Language and the law: an Australian introduction. Australian Journal of Linguistics, 101. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1994) The case of communications clash: Aboriginal English and the legal system. In J. Gibbons (ed.) Google Scholar
in press) The case for children: Aboriginal, English, pragmatics and the law. in Journal of Pragmatics.
Gibbons, J.
(1990) Applied linguistics in court. Applied Linguistics, 2,3. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
ed in press Language and the law Longman London
Jensen, M-T.
(1990) Differences between a written police record of interview and a tape-recorded interview with a NESB defendant. Melbourne Papers in Applied Linguistics.Google Scholar
forthcoming) Linguistic evidence in cases involving speakers of English as a second language. In D. Eades ed Language in evidence: linguistic and legal proceedings in multicultural Australia.. Kensington University of NSW Press
Strehlow, T.G.
(1936) Notes on metric evidence and its value. Oceania, 61:323–335. DOI logoGoogle Scholar

Inter-cultural communication

Clyne, M.
(1991) Patterns of inter-cultural communication in Melbourne factories: some research in progress. Language and Language Education 11:5–30.Google Scholar
Clyne, M., M. Ball, M. and D. Neil
(1991) Intercultural communication at work in Australia: complaints and apologies in turns. Multilingua, 101:251–74. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Muecke, S.
(1985) Researching the country. Fremantle: Fremantle Press.Google Scholar
(1992) Textual spaces: Aboriginality and cultural studies. University of NSW PressGoogle Scholar
Tebble, H.
(1991) Towards a theory of interpreting. In T. Hellanda (ed) CITEAA X111: Proceedings of thel3th Conference of the Interpreter and Translator Educators Association of Australia, Adelaide: SACAE: 54–59.Google Scholar
(1993a) A discourse model for dialogue interpreting. Proceedings of the AUSIT Conference, First Practioners Seminar, Canberra, NAATI: 1–26.Google Scholar
(1993b) Attributes offluency in interpreting. Paper presented at the 1993 National Interpreting and Translating Research Conference.

Discourse patterns of bilinguals/second language acquisitions studies

Clyne, M. et al.
(1992) Models and sociolinguistic variables in some Victorian second language programs: a progress report. Languages and Language Education, 21:60–77.Google Scholar
Döpke, S.
(1992) Approaches to first language acquisition: evidence from simultaneous bilingualism. Australian Review of Applied Linguistics, 151. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dopke, S.
(1992) One parent – one language. An interactional approach. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Marriott, H.
(1993) The interlanguage of pre-tertiary exchange sudents acquiring Japanese as a foreign language. Paper presented at the 10th World Congress of AILA, Amsterdam.
McConvell, P.
(1988) Mix’em up: Aboriginal code-switching, old and new. In M. Heller, (ed) Codeswitching. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McGregor, W.
(1990) Language and ideology of a police tracker story. In M.A.K. Halliday, J. Gibbons and H, Nicholas, (eds.) Learning, keeping and using language. Amsterdam, Benjamins: 175–188. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1991) Discourse analysis and intercultural communication. Australian Journal of Communication, 181:125–129.Google Scholar
Zhang, F.
(1993) The implementation of a task-based syllabus for a group of beginning learners of Chinese – a progress report. Conference Proceedings for the 9th National Languages Conference. Darwin Educational Resources Section, Northern Territory Dept of Education.Google Scholar

Social variation in discourse

Clyne, M and G. Bourna
(1994) Talking about one’s life and faith: a pilot project on language and religion. In Text ,14,2:167–184. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Horvath, B.
forthcoming) Text in conversation. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press.
Horvath, B.M. and S. Eggins
(1993) Opinion texts in conversation. In M. Gregory and P. H. Fries (eds) Discourse in society: functional perspective. Norwood, N.J: Ablex.Google Scholar
Winter, J.
(1994) Discourse practice in small groups, PhD Thesis, Monash University.Google Scholar