Afrashi, A.
(2014) Conceptual metaphors of shame in classic poetry. Linguistics, 5(2), 1–20.Google Scholar
Al Jallad, N.
(2009) The semantic concept of ‘shame’ in the holy Qur’an, In J. P. Monferrer-salay & A. Urban (Eds.), Sacred text. Explorations in lexicography (pp. 81–106). Bern: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
(2010) The concept of “shame” in Arabic: bilingual dictionaries and the challenge of defining culture-based emotions. Language Design, 12(1), 31–57.Google Scholar
Anvari, M.
(2002) Farhang-e Bozorg-e Sokhan. Tehran: Sokhan.Google Scholar
Aryanpour, M.
(1984) The Ariyanpour progressive Persian-English dictionary. Tehran: Jahana Rayane.Google Scholar
Dehkhoda, A. A.
(1994) Loghatnameh (encyclopedic dictionary). Tehran: Tehran University Press.Google Scholar
Dineen, A.
(1990) Shame/embarrassment in English and Danish. Australian Journal of Linguistics, 10(2), 217–229. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fabiszak, M., & Hebda, A.
(2007) Emotion of control in old English: Shame and guilt. Poetica, 66, 1–35.Google Scholar
Ghazi, S.
(2020) Cultural metaphors of sharm in Persian. In A. Korangy, & F. Sharifian (Eds.), Persian linguistics in cultural contexts (pp.154–167). London: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Harkins, J.
(1990) Shame and shyness in the aboriginal classroom: A case for “practical semantics”. Australian Journal of Linguistics, 10(2), 293–306. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Harré, R.
(1986) An outline of the social constructionist viewpoint. In R. Harré (Ed.), The social construction of emotions. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Hercus, L. A.
(1994) A grammar of the Arabana-Wangkangurru language Lake Eyre Basin [South Australia Pacific Linguistics Series C-128]. Australian National University: Canberra.Google Scholar
Hu, H. C.
(1944) The Chinese concept of “face”. American Anthropologist, 46, 45–64. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Krawczak, K.
(2014a) Shame, embarrassment and guilt: Corpus evidence for the cross-cultural structure of social emotions. Poznań Studies in Contemporary Linguistics 50(4), 441–475. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2014b) Shame and its near-synonyms in English: A multivariate corpus-driven approach to social emotions. In I. Novakova, P. Blumenthal, & D. Siepmann (Eds.), Les émotions dans le discours (pp. 83–94). Frankfurt a. Main: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
(2015) Negative self-evaluative emotions from a cross-cultural perspective: A case of ‘shame’ and ‘guilt’ in English and Polish. In K. Kosecki, & B. Janusz (Eds.), Empirical Methods in Language Studies (pp. 117–136). Frankfurt a. Main: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Lakoff, G., & Johnson, M.
(1980) Metaphors we live by. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Lakoff, G.
(1987) Women, fire and dangerous things. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lakoff, G., & Kövecses, Z.
(1987) The cognitive model of anger inherent in American English. In D. Holland and N. Quinn (Eds.), Cultural models in language and thought (pp. 195–221). New York: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lovick, O.
(2012) Walking like a porcupine, talking like a raven. Figurative language in Upper Tanana Athabascan. In A. Idstrom & E. Piirainen (Eds.), Endangered metaphors (pp. 103–121). Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins Publishing Company. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Matsuki, K.
(1995) Metaphors of anger in Japanese. In J. Taylor & R. E. Maclaury (Eds.), Language and the cognitive construal of the world (pp. 137–151). Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Moein, M.
(1972) The Moein Persian encyclopaedia. Tehran: Amirkabir Publication.Google Scholar
Munro, P.
(1991) Anger is heat: some data for a cross-linguistic survey. Manuscript, Department of Linguistics, UCLA.Google Scholar
O’Shea, M.
(2000) Cultural shock: Iran. Portland, OR: Graphic Arts.Google Scholar
Pasamonik, C.
(2012) My heart falls out. Conceptualizations of body parts and emotion expressions in Beaver Athabascan. In A. Idstrom & E. Piirainen (Eds.), Endangered metaphors (pp. 77–101). Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rice, E.
(1980) On cultural schemata. American Ethnologist, 7(1), 152–171. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sadri Afshar, G.
(2002) Contemporary Persian to Persian dictionary. Tehran: Farhang.Google Scholar
Sharifian, F.
(2008) Distributed, emergent cultural cognition, conceptualisation, and language. In R. M. Frank, R. Dirven, T. Ziemke & E. Bernandez (Eds), Body, language, and mind (Vol.2): Sociocultural situatedness (pp. 109–136). Berlin/New York: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
(2015) Conceptualizations of damâ, “temperature” in Persian: A cultural linguistic study. Cognitive Linguistic Studies, 2(2), 239–256. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(Ed.) (2017b) Cultural Linguistics. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sharifian, F., Dirven, R., Yu, N., & Niemeier, N.
(2008) Culture, body, and language: Conceptualizations of internal body organs across cultures and languages. Berlin/New York: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Shore, B.
(1996) Culture in mind: Cognition, culture, and the problem of meaning. Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Strauss, C., & Quinn, N.
(1997) A cognitive theory of cultural meaning. New York: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Strongman, K. T.
(2003) The psychology of emotion: From everyday life to theory. USA: Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
Tissari, H.
(2006) Conceptualizing shame: Investigating uses of the English word shame. Somerville, MA: Cascadilla Proceedings Project, 143–154.Google Scholar
Wierzbicka, A.
(1972) Semantic primitives. Frankfurt a. Main: Athenaeum.Google Scholar
(1999) Emotions across languages and cultures. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wilson, P. A., & Lewandowska-Tomaszczyk, B.
(2017) Pride in British English and Polish: A Cultural Linguistic perspective. In F. Sharifian (Ed.), Advances in Cultural Linguistics (pp. 247–388). New York/London/Singapore: Springer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Yu, N.
(2009b) The Chinese heart in a cognitive perspective: Culture, body, and language. Berlin/New York: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1995) Metaphorical expressions of anger and happiness in English and Chinese. Metaphor and Symbolic Activity, 10(2), 59–92. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2007) Heart and cognition in ancient Chinese philosophy. Journal of Cognition and Culture, 7 (1–2), 27–47. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Zabarowska, M.
(2014) A contribution to the study of the Persian concept of âberu. Hemispheres, 29(1), 113–115.Google Scholar