References

References

Adami, Esterino
2017 “Pragmatics and the aesthetics of food discourse: Jamie’s Italy.” Anglistica AION: An Interdisciplinary Journal 21(1): 53–62.Google Scholar
Allen, Michelle, Kacie M. Dickinson, and Ivanka Prichard
2018 “The dirt on clean eating: A cross sectional analysis of dietary intake, restrained eating and opinions about clean eating among women.” Nutrients 10(9): 1266. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Andersson, Helen
2020 “Nature, nationalism and neoliberalism on food packaging: The case of Sweden.” Discourse, Context & Media 34: 100329. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Baker, Stephanie A., and Michael J. Walsh
2020 “You are what you Instagram: Clean eating and the symbolic representation of food.” In Digital Food Cultures, ed. by Deborah Lupton, and Zeena Feldman, 53–68. Abingdon: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bakhtin, Mikhail M.
1981The Dialogic Imagination: Four Essays. Austin: University of Texas Press.Google Scholar
Bernstein, Basil
2003Class, Codes and Control, vol. 2, Applied Studies Towards a Sociology of Language. Abingdon: Routledge.Google Scholar
Black, Rosalyn, and Lucas Walsh
2019Imagining Youth Futures: Imagining Youth Futures. Singapore: Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Blum, Susan D.
2017 “Eat food from [here]: The Talismanic semiotics of local food.” Semiotic Review (5). Available at: https://​semioticreview​.com​/ojs​/index​.php​/sr​/article​/view​/2 (accessed 15 July 2020).
Cairns, Kate, and Josée Johnston
2015 “Choosing health: Embodied neoliberalism, postfeminism, and the ‘do-diet.’” Theory and Society 44(2): 153–175. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Caple, Helen
2012 “Balancing act: Image composition.” In News Discourse, ed. by Monika Bednarek, and Helen Caple, 160–180. London: Bloomsbury.Google Scholar
Christie, Frances
2002Classroom Discourse Analysis. London: Continuum.Google Scholar
Coary, Sean, and Morgan Poor
2016 “How consumer-generated images shape important consumption outcomes in the food domain.” Journal of Consumer Marketing 33(1): 1–8. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cotter, William M., and Mary-Caitlyn Valentinsson
2018 “Bivalent class indexing in the sociolinguistics of specialty coffee talk.” Journal of Sociolinguistics 22(5): 489–515. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cronin, James M., Mary B. McCarthy, and Alan M. Collins
2014 “Covert distinction: How hipsters practice food-based resistance strategies in the production of identity.” Consumption Markets & Culture 17(1): 2–28. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
De Solier, Isabelle
2013Food and the Self: Consumption, Production and Material Culture. London: Bloomsbury. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Djonov, Emilia, and Sumin Zhao
2013Critical Multimodal Studies of Popular Discourse. New York: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ehgartner, Ulrike
2018 “Discourses of the food retail industry: Changing understandings of ‘the consumer’ and strategies for sustainability.” Sustainable Production and Consumption 16: 154–161. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Eriksson, Göran, and David Machin
2020 “Discourses of ‘Good Food’: The commercialization of healthy and ethical eating.” Discourse, Context & Media 33: 100365. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Halliday, M. A. K., and Christian M. I. M. Matthiessen
2004An Introduction to Functional Grammar (3rd edn.). London: Arnold.Google Scholar
Hasan, Ruqaiya
1986 “The ontogenesis of ideology: An interpretation of mother child talk.” Sydney Studies in Society and Culture 3: 125–146.Google Scholar
Hoffman, Christian R.
2017 “Log in: Introducing the pragmatics of social media.” In Pragmatics of Social Media, ed. by Christian R. Hoffman, and Wolfram Bublitz, 1–28. Berlin: De Gruyter Mouton. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Järlehed, Johan, and Máiréad Moriarty
2018 “Culture and class in a glass: Scaling the semiofoodscape.” Language & Communication 62: 26–38. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Knight, Naomi K.
2013 “Evaluating experience in funny ways: How friends bond through conversational humour.” Text & Talk 33(4–5): 553–574.Google Scholar
Leaver, Tama, Tim Highfield, and Crystal Abidin
2020Instagram: Visual Social Media Cultures. Cambridge, UK: Polity Press.Google Scholar
Leddy, Thomas
2012The Extraordinary in the Ordinary: The Aesthetics of Everyday Life. Peterborough, Ontario: Broadview Press.Google Scholar
Lee, Carmen, and Dennis Chau
2018 “Language as pride, love, and hate: Archiving emotions through multilingual Instagram hashtags.” Discourse, Context & Media 22: 21–29. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Levin, Sam
2017 “Millionaire tells millennials: If you want a house, stop buying avocado toast.” The Guardian 15 May. https://​www​.theguardian​.com​/lifeandstyle​/2017​/may​/15​/australian​-millionaire​-millennials​-avocado​-toast​-house (accessed 18 July 2018).
Lewis, Tania
2018 “Digital food: From paddock to platform.” Communication Research and Practice 4(3): 212–228. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lupton, Deborah
2018 “ ‘I just want it to be done, done, done!’: Food tracking apps, affects, and agential capacities.” Multimodal Technologies and Interaction 2(2): 29. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lupton, Deborah, and Bethaney Turner
2016 “ ‘Both fascinating and disturbing’: Consumer responses to 3D food printing and implications for food activism.” In Digital Food Activism, ed. by Tanja Schneider, Karin Eli, Catherine Dolan, and Stanley Ulijaszek, 151–167. Abingdon: Routledge.Google Scholar
Mapes, Gwynne
2018 “(De) constructing distinction: Class inequality and elite authenticity in mediatized food discourse.” Journal of sociolinguistics 22(3): 265–287. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2020 “Marketing elite authenticity: Tradition and terroir in artisanal food discourse.” Discourse, Context & Media 34: 100328. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2021Elite Authenticity: Remaking Distinction in Food Discourse. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Mapes, Gwynne, and Andrew S. Ross
2020 “Making privilege palatable: Normative sustainability in chefs’ Instagram discourse.” Language in Society. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Martin, J. R.
2008 “Intermodal reconciliation: Mates in arms.” In New Literacies and the English Curriculum: Multimodal Perspectives, ed. by Len Unsworth, 112–148. London: Continuum.Google Scholar
Martin, J. R., and David Rose
2008Genre Relations: Mapping Culture. London: Equinox.Google Scholar
Martin, J. R., and P. R. R. White
2005The Language of Evaluation: Appraisal in English. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Martin, J. R., Michele Zappavigna, Paul Dwyer, and Chris Cléirigh
2013 “Users in uses of language: Embodied identity in Youth Justice Conferencing.” Text & Talk 33(4–5): 467–496.Google Scholar
Matley, David
2018 “ ‘This is NOT a #humblebrag, this is just a #brag’: The pragmatics of self-praise, hashtags and politeness in Instagram posts.” Discourse, Context & Media 22: 30–38. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2020 “ ‘I can’t believe #Ziggy #Stardust died’: Stance, fan identities and multimodality in reactions to the death of David Bowie on Instagram.” Pragmatics 30(2): 247–276. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Matwick, Kelsi, and Keri Matwick
2019Food Discourse of Celebrity Chefs of Food Network. Cham: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McDonagh, Pierre, and Andrea Prothero
2005 “Food, markets & culture: The representation of food in everyday life.” Consumption Markets & Culture 8(1): 1–5. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Middha, Bhavna
2018 “Everyday digital engagements: Using food selfies on Facebook to explore eating practices.” Communication Research and Practice 4(3): 291–306. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Orenstein, Jayne
2016 “How the Internet became ridiculously obsessed with avocado toast.” The Washington Post 6 May. https://​www​.washingtonpost​.com​/news​/wonk​/wp​/2016​/05​/06​/how​-the​-internet​-became​-ridiculously​-obsessed​-with​-avocado​-toast/ (accessed 9 December 2020).
Paddock, Jessica
2016 “Positioning food cultures: ‘Alternative’ food as distinctive consumer practice.” Sociology 50(6): 1039–1055. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Page, Ruth
2012 “The linguistics of self-branding and micro-celebrity in Twitter: The role of hashtags.” Discourse & Communication 6(2): 181–201. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pichler, Pia, and Nathanael Williams
2016 “Hipsters in the hood: Authenticating indexicalities in young men’s hip-hop talk.” Language in Society 45(4): 557–581. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Riley, Kathleen C., and Jillian R. Cavanaugh
2017 “Tasty talk, expressive food: An introduction to the semiotics of food-and-language.” Semiotic Review 5. https://​www​.semioticreview​.com​/ojs​/index​.php​/sr​/issue​/view​/1​/71
Ross, Andrew S., and Gwynne Mapes
2020 “Food, class and ideological political affiliation: Indexical fields in the #secondcivilwarletters tweets.” Language & Communication 74: 103–112. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rousseau, Signe
2012Food and Social Media: You are What You Tweet. Lanham: AltaMira Press.Google Scholar
Schaefer, Sara E., Charlotte Biltekoff, Carolyn Thomas, and Roxanne N. Rashedi
2016 “Healthy, vague: Exploring health as a priority in food choice.” Food, Culture & Society 19(2): 227–250. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schneider, Tanja, Karin Eli, Catherine Dolan, and Stanley Ulijaszek
2017Digital Food Activism. Abingdon: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Scott, Kate
2018 “ ‘Hashtags work everywhere’: The pragmatic functions of spoken hashtags.” Discourse, Context & Media 22:57–64. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shugart, Helene A.
2014 “Food fixations: Reconfiguring class in contemporary food discourse.” Food, Culture & Society 17 (2):261–281. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Smith, Angela
2020 “Clean eating’s surprising normalisation: The case of Nigella Lawson.” Discourse, Context & Media 35: 100376. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tovares, Alla, and Cynthia Gordon
(eds.) 2021Identity and Ideology in Digital Food Discourse. London: Bloomsbury. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zappavigna, Michele
2011 “Ambient affiliation: A linguistic perspective on Twitter.” New Media & Society 13(5): 788–806. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2012Discourse of Twitter and Social Media. London: Continuum.Google Scholar
2014a “Ambient affiliation in microblogging: Bonding around the quotidian.” Media International Australia 151(1): 97–103. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2014b “Coffeetweets: Bonding around the bean on Twitter.” In The Language of Social Media: Communication and Community on the Internet, ed. by Phillip Seargeant, and Caroline Tagg, 139–160. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2016 “Social media photography: Construing subjectivity in Instagram images.” Visual Communication 15(3): 271–292. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2017a “Evaluation.” In Pragmatics of Social Media, ed. by Christian R. Hoffmann, and Wolfram Bublitz, 435–459. Berlin: De Gruyter Mouton. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2017b “ ‘had enough of experts’: Intersubjectivity and quotation in social media.” In Studies in Corpus-Based Sociolinguistics, ed. by Ericson Friginal, 321–343. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
2018Searchable Talk: Hashtags and Social Media Metadiscourse. London: Bloomsbury.Google Scholar
Zappavigna, Michele, and J. R. Martin
2018Discourse and Diversionary Justice: An Analysis of Ceremonial Redress in Youth Justice Conferencing. Cham: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zappavigna, Michele, and Sumin Zhao
2020 “Selfies and recontextualisation: A social semiotic perspective on the visual structure of Instagram images.” In Photography and Its Publics, ed. by Melissa Miles and Edward Welch, 207–227. Abingdon: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zhao, Sumin
2010 “Intersemiotic relations as logogenetic patterns: The time factor in hypertext description.” In New Discourse on Language: Functional Perspectives on Multimodality, Identity, and Affiliation, ed. by Monika Bednarek, and J. R. Martin, 195–218. London: Continuum.Google Scholar
Zhao, Sumin, and Michele Zappavigna
2018a “Beyond the self: Intersubjectivity and the social semiotic interpretation of the selfie.” New Media & Society 20(5): 1735–1754. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2018b “Digital scrapbooks, everyday aesthetics & the curatorial self: Social photography in female visual blogging.” In Multimodality and Aesthetics, ed. by Elise S. Tønnessen, and Frida Forsgren, 218–235. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
2018c “The interplay of technologies and genre: The case of the selfie.” Social Semiotics 28: 665–682. CrossrefGoogle Scholar