Journal of Language and Politics

The Journal of Language and Politics (JLP) represents an interdisciplinary and critical forum for analysing and discussing the various dimensions in the interplay between language and politics. It locates at the intersection of several social science disciplines including communication and media research, linguistics, discourse studies, political science, political sociology or political psychology. It focuses mainly on the empirically-founded research on the role of language and wider communication in all social processes and dynamics that can be deemed as political. Its focus is therefore not limited to the ’institutional’ field of politics or to the traditional channels of political communication but extends to a wide range of social fields, actions and media (incl. traditional and online) where political and politicised ideas are linguistically and discursively constructed and communicated.

Articles submitted to JLP should bring together social theory, sociological concepts, political theories, and in-depth, empirical, communication- and language-oriented analysis. They have to be problem-oriented and rely on well-informed contemporary as well as historical contextualisation of the analysed social and political dynamics. Methodologies can be qualitative, quantitative or mixed, but must in any case be systematic and anchored in relevant social science disciplines. They may focus on various dimensions of political communication in general and of political language/discourse in particular.

JLP welcomes review papers of any research monograph or edited volume which takes a critical and analytical approach to the study of language and politics, as broadly conceived above. If you are interested in reviewing any recent, relevant text please email the JLP Reviews Editor, Dr. Bernhard Forchtner, at bf79 at leicester.ac.uk and we can arrange for a book copy to be sent to you.

JLP publishes its articles Online First.

The JB e-platform can be consulted for Latest Articles, Most Read this Month, and Most Cited: https://www.jbe-platform.com/content/journals/15699862

ISSN 1569-2159 | E-ISSN 1569-9862
DOI: https://doi.org/10.1075/jlp
Sample issue: JLP 16:2
Board
Editor-in-Chief
Michał Krzyżanowski | Uppsala University & University of Liverpool
Co-editors
Bernhard Forchtner | University of Leicester
Ruth Wodak | Lancaster University & University Vienna
Assistant Editors
Samuel Bennett | Adam Mickiewicz University, Poznan
Vladimir Cotal San Martin | Örebro University
Review Editor
Franco Zappettini | University of Liverpool
Honorary Board
Jan Blommaert † | Tilburg University
Paul Chilton | University of Warwick
Teun A. van Dijk | Universitat Pompeu Fabra
Norman Fairclough | Lancaster University
Philip Schlesinger | University of Glasgow
Deborah Tannen | Georgetown University
Editorial Board
Frank Austermühl | Aston University
Peter Berglez | Jönköping University
Carmen Rosa Caldas-Coulthard | The University of Birmingham
Nico Carpentier | Charles University Prague
Benjamin De Cleen | Free University Brussels
Anna De Fina | Georgetown University
Mats Ekström | University of Göteborg
Anita Fetzer | University of Augsburg
Richard Fitzgerald | University of Macau
Dariusz Galasiński | University of Wrocław
Philip Graham | University of the Sunshine Coast
Helmut Gruber | University of Vienna
Simona Guerra | University of Surrey
Michael Higgins | Strathclyde University
Changpeng Huan | Shanghai Jiao Tong University
Adam Jaworski | University of Hong Kong
Majid KhosraviNik | Newcastle University
Veronika Koller | Lancaster University
Michelle M. Lazar | National University of Singapore
David Machin | Zhejiang University
Tommaso M. Milani | University of Göteborg
Liu Ming | Hong Kong Polytechnic University
Benjamin Moffitt | Australian Catholic University
Lorenza Mondada | University of Basel
Kay L. O’Halloran | University of Liverpool
Antonio Reyes | Washington & Lee University
John Richardson | University of the Sunshine Coast
Kay P. Richardson | University of Liverpool
Ian Roderick | Wilfrid Laurier University
Patricia Rossini | University of Liverpool
Carlo Ruzza | University of Trento
Otto Santa Ana | University of California, Los Angeles
Hailong Tian | Tianjin University of Foreign Studies
Hans-Jörg Trenz | University of Copenhagen
Anna Triandafyllidou | Ryerson University
Cristian Vaccari | Loughborough University
Guofeng Wang | Shanghai Normal University
Scott Wright | Monash University
Tomasz Zarycki | University of Warsaw
Subscription Info
Current issue: 19:6, available as of October 2020
Next issue: 20:1, expected February 2021, published online on 21 January 2021

General information about our electronic journals.

Subscription rates

All prices for print + online include postage/handling.

Online-only Print + online
Volume 20 (2021): 6 issues; ca. 960 pp. EUR 574.00 EUR 665.00

Individuals may apply for a special subscription rate of EUR 85.00 (online‑only: EUR 80.00)
Private subscriptions are for personal use only, and must be pre-paid and ordered directly from the publisher.

Available back-volumes

Online-only Print + online
Complete backset
(Vols. 1‒19; 2002‒2020)
78 issues;
12,528 pp.
EUR 7,374.00 EUR 7,959.00
Volume 19 (2020) 6 issues; 960 pp. EUR 574.00 EUR 665.00
Volume 18 (2019) 6 issues; 960 pp. EUR 563.00 EUR 652.00
Volume 17 (2018) 6 issues; 960 pp. EUR 547.00 EUR 633.00
Volume 16 (2017) 6 issues; 852 pp. EUR 471.00 EUR 546.00
Volume 15 (2016) 6 issues; 852 pp. EUR 471.00 EUR 530.00
Volume 14 (2015) 6 issues; 852 pp. EUR 471.00 EUR 515.00
Volume 13 (2014) 4 issues; 852 pp. EUR 405.00 EUR 430.00
Volume 12 (2013) 4 issues; 640 pp. EUR 405.00 EUR 417.00
Volumes 9‒11 (2010‒2012) 4 issues; avg. 640 pp. EUR 393.00 each EUR 405.00 each
Volumes 3‒8 (2004‒2009) 3 issues; avg. 480 pp. EUR 305.00 each EUR 314.00 each
Volumes 1‒2 (2002‒2003) 2 issues; avg. 400 pp. EUR 229.00 each EUR 236.00 each
IssuesOnline-first articles

Volume 20 (2021)

Volume 19 (2020)

Volume 18 (2019)

Volume 17 (2018)

Volume 16 (2017)

Volume 15 (2016)

Volume 14 (2015)

Volume 13 (2014)

Volume 12 (2013)

Volume 11 (2012)

Volume 10 (2011)

Volume 9 (2010)

Volume 8 (2009)

Volume 7 (2008)

Volume 6 (2007)

Volume 5 (2006)

Volume 4 (2005)

Volume 3 (2004)

Volume 2 (2003)

Volume 1 (2002)

Latest articles

5 January 2021

  • Discursive (re)construction of populist sovereignism by right-wing hard Eurosceptic parties in the 2019 European parliament elections : Insights from the UK, Italy, the Czech Republic and Slovakia
    Monika Brusenbauch Meislova & Steve Buckledee
  • 21 December 2020

  • Protest graffiti, social movements and changing participation frameworks : The case of Macao
    Hong Zhang & Brian Hok-Shing Chan
  • 18 December 2020

  • The political nature of fantasy and political fantasies of nature
    Jelle Hendrik Behagel & Ayşem Mert | JLP 20:1 (2021) pp. 79–94
  • Moving discourse theory forward : A five-track proposal for future research
    Benjamin De Cleen , Jana Goyvaerts , Nico Carpentier , Jason Glynos & Yannis Stavrakakis | JLP 20:1 (2021) pp. 22–46
  • 16 December 2020

  • The (discursive) limits of (left) populism
    Yannis Stavrakakis | JLP 20:1 (2021) pp. 162–177
  • 14 December 2020

  • Towards webs of equivalence and the political nomad in agonistic debate : Contributions from CDA and scales theory
    Tom Bartlett & Nicolina Montesano Montessori | JLP 20:1 (2021) pp. 129–144
  • Doing justice to the agential material : A reflection on a non-hierarchical repositioning of the discursive and the material
    Nico Carpentier | JLP 20:1 (2021) pp. 112–128
  • An introduction to the special issue on ‘Discourse Theory: Ways forward for theory development and research practice’
    Benjamin De Cleen , Jana Goyvaerts , Nico Carpentier , Jason Glynos , Yannis Stavrakakis & Ilija Tomanić Trivundža | JLP 20:1 (2021) pp. 1–9
  • Beyond populism studies
    Benjamin De Cleen & Jason Glynos | JLP 20:1 (2021) pp. 178–195
  • Discourse, concepts, ideologies : Pausing for thought
    Michael Freeden | JLP 20:1 (2021) pp. 47–61
  • Critical fantasy studies
    Jason Glynos | JLP 20:1 (2021) p. 95
  • Logics, discourse theory and methods : Advances, challenges and ways forward
    Jason Glynos , David Howarth , Ryan Flitcroft , Craig Love , Konstantinos Roussos & Jimena Vazquez | JLP 20:1 (2021) pp. 62–78
  • Politics as construction of the unthinkable
    Ernesto Laclau | JLP 20:1 (2021) pp. 10–21
  • “Symbolic photographs” as floating and empty signifiers : Iconic transformation of news photography
    Ilija Tomanić Trivundža & Andreja Vezovnik | JLP 20:1 (2021) pp. 145–161
  • Franco Zappettini . 2019. European Identities in Discourse: A Transnational Citizens’ Perspective
    Reviewed by Katarzyna Molek-Kozakowska
  • 4 December 2020

  • How is structural inequality made fair in a meritocratic education system? Equalising opportunities through metaphorical transfers within and across sub micro-meso-macro movements in policy discourse
    Nadira Talib
  • Christian Fuchs . 2020. Communication and Capitalism: A Critical Theory
    Reviewed by Marcos Engelken-Jorge
  • Alastair Pennycook Sinfree Makoni . 2020. Innovations and challenges in applied linguistics from the Global South
    Reviewed by Huan Yik Lee
  • 1 December 2020

  • Narratives of dialogue in parliamentary discourse : Constructing the ethos of the receptive politician
    Naomi Truan
  • 18 November 2020

  • The Twittering Presidents : An analysis of tweets from @BarackObama and @realDonaldTrump
    Peter Wignell , Sabine Tan , Kay L. O’Halloran & Kevin Chai
  • 13 November 2020

  • The Bangkok Blast as a finger-pointing blame game : How attitudinal positioning construes a divided polity
    Changpeng Huan , Menghan Deng & Napak-on Sritrakarn
  • Balancing the ideals of public participation : Discursive legitimation strategies of a disputed practice
    Maria Sjögren
  • 10 November 2020

  • Working Royals, Megxit and Prince Andrew’s disastrous BBC interview : The online media’s representation of the British Monarchy between 2010 and 2020
    Jagon P. Chichon
  • The legitimization of the use of sweat shops by H&M in the Swedish press
    Vladimir Cotal San Martin & David Machin
  • Animals vs. armies : Resistance to extreme metaphors in anti-immigration discourse
    Christopher Hart
  • The language of exclusion : A critical comparison of new-right arguments against Islam
    Louis Talay
  • The tabloidization of the Brexit campaign : Power to the (British) people?
    Franco Zappettini
  • Bernhard Forchtner (Edited by). 2020. The Far Right and the Environment: Politics, Discourse and Communication
    Reviewed by Daniel Jones
  • 2 November 2020

  • National construction and popular erasure in Colombia : A concept analysis of the legitimation and delegitimation of social relations in Colombia through the language of its foundational documents: 1810–1991
    Gregory Joseph Lobo
  • Strongman, patronage and fake news : Anti-human rights discourses and populism in the Philippines
    Jefferson Lyndon D. Ragragio
  • 23 October 2020

  • Šarić Ljiljana Mateusz-Milan Stanojević (eds). 2019. Metaphor, Nation and Discourse
    Reviewed by Aleksandra Salamurović
  • 5 October 2020

  • Rudolf de Cillia , Ruth Wodak , Markus Rheindorf Sabine Lehner . 2020. Österreichische Identitäten im Wandel: Empirische Untersuchungen zu ihrer diskursiven Konstruktion 1995–2015
    Reviewed by Christian Karner
  • Julien Perrez , Min Reuchamps Paul H. Thibodeau . 2019. Variation in political metaphor
    Reviewed by Michael Kranert
  • 24 September 2020

  • Amanda Laugesen Richard Gehrmann (ed.). 2020. Communication, Interpreting and Language in Wartime: Historical and Contemporary Perspectives
    Reviewed by Yanmeng Wang & Linxin Liang
  • Philip Seargeant . 2020. The Art of Political Storytelling: Why Stories Win Votes in Post-truth Politics
    Reviewed by Xiaoyi Yang & Yuan Ping
  • 25 August 2020

  • Populism in performance? Trump on the stump and his audience
    Martin Montgomery | JLP 19:5 (2020) pp. 733–765
  • 21 July 2020

  • Beyond the exceptional : Tracing the repercussions of a security speech act
    Liisa Lähteenmäki & Anne Alvesalo
  • 20 July 2020

  • Bacteria, garbage, insects and pigs : Conceptual metaphors in the Ultra-Orthodox anti-military “Ḥardakim” propaganda campaign
    Sandra Simonsen | JLP 19:6 (2020) pp. 937–962
  • 16 June 2020

  • A corpus-driven exploration of U.S. language planning and language ideology from 2013 to 2018
    Brett A. Diaz & Marika K. Hall | JLP 19:6 (2020) pp. 915–936
  • Informing the government or fostering public debate? How Chinese discussion forums open up spaces for deliberation
    Yu Sun , Todd Graham & Marcel Broersma
  • Language ideological debates about linguistic landscapes : The case of Chinese signage in Richmond, Canada
    Rachelle Vessey & Jaffer Sheyholislami | JLP 19:5 (2020) pp. 786–808
  • 5 June 2020

  • M. Turner . 2019. Multilingualism as a Resource and a Goal: Using and Learning Languages in Mainstream Schools
    Reviewed by Malik Stevenson
  • 3 June 2020

  • Piotr Twardzisz . 2018. Defining ‘Eastern Europe’: A Semantic Inquiry into Political Terminology
    Reviewed by Adam Głaz | JLP 19:5 (2020) pp. 857–860
  • Michael Kranert . 2019. Discourse and Political Culture. The Language of the Third Way in Germany and the UK
    Reviewed by Luis Illan | JLP 19:6 (2020) pp. 975–978
  • Adam Hodges . 2019. When Words Trump Politics. Resisting a Hostile Regime of Language
    Reviewed by David Lanius | JLP 19:6 (2020) pp. 971–974
  • Kwesi Kwaa Prah Shi-xu María Laura Pardo . 2016. Discourses of the developing world: Researching properties, problems and potentials of the developing world
    Reviewed by Jessica Noske-Turner | JLP 19:5 (2020)
  • Geoff Thompson , Wendy L. Bowcher , Lise Fontaine David Schönthal . 2019. Cambridge Handbook of Systemic Functional Linguistics
    Reviewed by Jia-Xuan Zhu & Yin-Xia Wei | JLP 19:6 (2020) pp. 979–982
  • 4 May 2020

  • “They are just a danger” Chronotopic worlds in digital narratives of the far-right
    Rachelle Jereza & Sabina Perrino | JLP 19:5 (2020) pp. 809–830
  • The ideological construction of Western ISIS-associated females
    Conrad Nyamutata | JLP 19:5 (2020) pp. 766–785
  • I, Trump : The cult of personality, anti-intellectualism and the Post-Truth era
    Antonio Reyes | JLP 19:6 (2020) pp. 869–892
  • I, Trump : The cult of personality, anti-intellectualism and the Post-Truth era
    Antonio Reyes | JLP 19:5 (2020)
  • Authority (de)legitimation in the border wall Twitter discourse of President Trump
    Damian J. Rivers & Andrew S. Ross | JLP 19:5 (2020) pp. 831–856
  • Subtle discriminatory political discourse on immigration
    Gema Rubio-Carbonero | JLP 19:6 (2020) pp. 894–915
  • Subtle discriminatory political discourse on immigration
    Gema Rubio-Carbonero | JLP 19:5 (2020)
  • 14 April 2020

  • Tommaso M. Milani (ed.). 2018. Queering Language, Gender and Sexuality
    Reviewed by Tracy Simmons | JLP 19:4 (2020) pp. 729–732
  • 7 April 2020

  • Migration controls in Italy and Hungary : From conditionalized to domesticized humanitarianism at the EU borders
    Umut Korkut , Andrea Terlizzi & Daniel Gyollai | JLP 19:3 (2020) pp. 391–412
  • 3 April 2020

  • Immigrants and Syrian refugees in the Turkish press : Analysis of news discourse in the context of the ‘refugee crisis’
    Ülkü Doğanay | JLP 19:3 (2020) pp. 518–542
  • Insider outside : Freedoms and limitations in the twitter communications of the United Kingdom’s all party parliamentary group on refugees
    Paula Keaveney | JLP 19:3 (2020) pp. 498–517
  • Legitimizing austerity in crisis-hit Greece : (Re-)articulating ‘social-democracy’ in political discourses of the socialist and left-populist parties
    E. Dimitris Kitis & Dimitris Serafis | JLP 19:4 (2020) pp. 691–711
  • EU nationals in the UK after BREXIT : Political engagement through discursive awareness, reflexivity and (in)action
    Zana Vathi & Ruxandra Trandafoiu | JLP 19:3 (2020) pp. 479–497
  • Jan Zienkowski Ruth Breeze (eds). 2019. Imagining the Peoples of Europe. Populist discourses across the political spectrum
    Reviewed by Martina Berrocal | JLP 19:4 (2020) pp. 712–715
  • Marcia Macaulay . 2019. Populist Discourse: International Perspectives
    Reviewed by Shuangshuang Lu | JLP 19:4 (2020) pp. 725–728
  • Martina Berrocal Aleksandra Salamurović (Eds). 2019. Political Discourse in Central, Eastern and Balkan Europe
    Reviewed by Višnja Čičin-Šain | JLP 19:5 (2020) pp. 861–864
  • 26 March 2020

  • Annabelle Lukin . 2019. War and its ideologies: A social-semiotic theory and description
    Reviewed by Roswitha Kersten-Pejanić | JLP 19:5 (2020) pp. 865–868
  • Ruth Amossy . 2018. Une formule dans la guerre des mots : « La délégitimation d’Israël »
    Reviewed by Maria Stopfner | JLP 19:6 (2020) pp. 967–970
  • Ruth Amossy . 2018. Une formule dans la guerre des mots : « La délégitimation d’Israël »
    Reviewed by Maria Stopfner | JLP 19:5 (2020)
  • 25 March 2020

  • Norm destruction, norm resilience : The media and refugee protection in the UK and Hungary during Europe’s ‘Migrant Crisis’
    Ekaterina Balabanova & Alex Balch | JLP 19:3 (2020) pp. 413–435
  • Diasporic media and counterpublics : Engaging anti-EU immigration stances in the UK
    Irina Diana Mădroane , Mălina Ciocea & Alexandru I. Cârlan | JLP 19:3 (2020) pp. 457–478
  • ‘Cinema as a common activity’ : Film audiences, social inclusion, and heterogeneity in Istanbul during the Occupy Gezi
    Ozge Ozduzen | JLP 19:3 (2020) pp. 436–456
  • Who are ‘the people’? Uses of empty signifiers in propagandistic news discourse
    Olga Pasitselska & Christian Baden | JLP 19:4 (2020) pp. 666–690
  • 24 March 2020

  • “So my position is…” So-prefaced answers and epistemic authority in British news interviews
    Ian Hutchby | JLP 19:4 (2020) pp. 563–582
  • Media, migration and human rights : Discourse and resistance in the context of the erosion of liberal norms
    Ekaterina Balabanova & Ruxandra Trandafoiu | JLP 19:3 (2020) pp. 379–390
  • 8 June 2020

  • Vaia Doudaki Nico Carpentier (eds). 2018. Cyprus and its Conflicts: Representations, Materialities and Cultures
    Reviewed by Andreas Anastasiou | JLP 19:4 (2020) pp. 716–719
  • Lorella Viola Andreas Musolff (eds). 2019. Migration and Media. Discourses about identities in crisis
    Reviewed by Aleksandra Salamurović | JLP 19:4 (2020) pp. 720–724
  • 10 February 2020

  • Separatists or terrorists? Jews or Nigerians? Media and cyber discourses on the complex identity of the “Biafrans”
    Innocent Chiluwa & Isioma M. Chiluwa | JLP 19:4 (2020) pp. 583–603
  • A stairheid rammy : Female politicians and gendered discourses in the Scottish press
    Fiona McKay | JLP 19:1 (2020) pp. 30–47
  • 8 June 2020

  • Constructing women’s “different voice” Gendered mediation in the 2015 UK General Election
    Deborah Cameron & Sylvia Shaw | JLP 19:1 (2020) pp. 144–159
  • Gender matters in questioning presidents
    Steven E. Clayman , John Heritage & Amelia M. J. Hill | JLP 19:1 (2020) pp. 125–143
  • Political masculinities and Brexit : Men of war
    Michael Higgins | JLP 19:1 (2020) p. 89
  • “We need to rediscover our manliness…” The language of gender and authenticity in German right-wing populism
    André Keil | JLP 19:1 (2020) pp. 107–124
  • A contrastive analysis of reports on North Korea’s missile program : The New York Times and China Daily
    Weishan Liang | JLP 19:4 (2020) pp. 646–665
  • Clinton stated, Trump exclaimed! Gendered language on Twitter during the 2016 presidential debates
    Andrea McDonnell | JLP 19:1 (2020) pp. 71–88
  • “You are not normal, you are against nature” Mediated representations of far-right talk on same-sex child fostering in Greek parliamentary discourse
    Marianna Patrona | JLP 19:1 (2020) pp. 160–179
  • Trumping Twitter : Sexism in President Trump’s tweets
    Giuseppina Scotto di Carlo | JLP 19:1 (2020) pp. 48–70
  • Wrestling between English and Pinyin : Language politics and ideologies of coding street names in China
    Guowen Shang | JLP 19:4 (2020) pp. 624–645
  • Why do politicians cite others in political debates? A functional analysis of reported speech in a Japanese political debate
    Masaki Shibata | JLP 19:4 (2020) pp. 604–623
  • Just call me Dave : David Cameron’s perilous populist status
    Angela Smith | JLP 19:1 (2020) pp. 10–29
  • Federica Ferrari . 2018. Metaphor and Persuasion in Strategic Communication: Sustainable Perspectives
    Reviewed by Carlota M. Moragas-Fernández | JLP 19:3 (2020) pp. 543–546
  • The mediated communication of gender and sexuality in contemporary politics : From equality of representation to the re-emergence of the masculine
    Angela Smith & Michael Higgins | JLP 19:1 (2020) pp. 1–9
  • 13 December 2019

  • Ian Roderick . 2016. Critical Discourse Studies and Technology: A Multimodal Approach to Analysing Technoculture
    Reviewed by Athina Karatzogianni | JLP 19:2 (2020) pp. 367–370
  • 4 December 2019

  • Discursive constructions on Spanish languages : Towards overcoming the conflict framework
    Esperanza Morales-López | JLP 19:2 (2020) pp. 311–330
  • Shannon Bow O’Brien . 2018. Why Presidential Speech Locations Matter: Analyzing Speechmaking from Truman to Obama
    Reviewed by Liangping Wu & Xinhua Yuan | JLP 19:3 (2020) pp. 559–562
  • 26 November 2019

  • Language, immigration, and identity : An analysis of the discourses of the Finns Party
    Marika K. Criss | JLP 19:2 (2020) pp. 270–289
  • ‘Effortful’, ‘needy’ and ‘freeloader’ : Constructions of unemployed people’s deservingness in Finnish parliamentary discussions
    Laura Tarkiainen | JLP 19:2 (2020) pp. 290–310
  • 19 November 2019

  • Metaphors in political communication : A case study of the use of deliberate metaphors in non-institutional political interviews
    Pauline Heyvaert , François Randour , Jérémy Dodeigne , Julien Perrez & Min Reuchamps | JLP 19:2 (2020) pp. 201–225
  • Marta Neüff . 2018. Words of Crisis as Words of Power: The Jeremiad in American Presidential Speeches
    Reviewed by Chunrong Wang & Biyu Zeng | JLP 19:3 (2020) pp. 547–550
  • 6 November 2019

  • Constructing threat through quotes and historical analogies in the Czech and the US “Ukraine Discourse”
    Martina Berrocal | JLP 18:6 (2019) pp. 870–892
  • Instagram narratives in Trump’s America : Multimodal social media and mitigation of right-wing populism
    Patryk Dobkiewicz | JLP 18:6 (2019) pp. 826–847
  • Sam Browse . 2018. Cognitive Rhetoric
    Reviewed by Terry McDonough | JLP 19:2 (2020) pp. 256–362
  • 29 October 2019

  • “Brexit means…” UK vs. continental online-media users and English-language metaphoric conceptualizations
    Nelly Tincheva | JLP 18:6 (2019) pp. 848–869
  • ‘Eastern Europe’ in the English-language press in the twentieth century : The term’s different kinds of otherness
    Piotr Twardzisz | JLP 19:2 (2020) pp. 226–250
  • Jan Chovanec Katarzyna Molek-Kozakowska (eds.). 2017. Representing the Other in European Media Discourses
    Reviewed by Salomi Boukala | JLP 18:6 (2019) pp. 956–960
  • Pieter Bevelander Ruth Wodak (eds.). 2019. Europe at the Crossroads: Confronting Populist, Nationalist and Global Challenges
    Reviewed by Balsa Lubarda | JLP 19:2 (2020) pp. 352–355
  • Reiner Keller , Anna-Katharina Hornidge Wolf J Schünemann (eds.). 2018. The Sociology of Knowledge Approach to Discourse. Investigating the Politics of Knowledge and Meaning-making
    Reviewed by Juan Roch | JLP 19:3 (2020) pp. 551–554
  • 22 October 2019

  • David Block . 2019. Post-Truth and Political Discourse
    Reviewed by Cun Zhang & Zhengjun Lin | JLP 19:3 (2020) pp. 555–558
  • 1 October 2019

  • Saumya Sharma . 2018. Language, Gender and Ideology: Constructions of Femininity for Marriage
    Reviewed by Junwei Zhu | JLP 19:2 (2020) pp. 375–377
  • 11 September 2019

  • Chris Shei (ed). 2019. The Routledge Handbook of Chinese Discourse Analysis
    Reviewed by Muhammad Afzaal & Muhammad Ilyas Chishti | JLP 19:1 (2020) pp. 196–200
  • Michael Billig Cristina Marinho . 2017. The Politics and Rhetoric of Commemoration: How the Portuguese Parliament Celebrates the 1974 Revolution
    Reviewed by Sandi Michele de Oliveira | JLP 19:2 (2020) pp. 371–374
  • 10 September 2019

  • Performing (in) places, moralizing (through) spaces : Podemos’ parliamentary performances
    Susana Martínez Guillem | JLP 18:6 (2019) pp. 803–825
  • 6 September 2019

  • Weaponizing words : Rhetorical tactics of radicalization in Western and Arabic countries
    Esra’ M. Abdelzaher & Bacem A. Essam | JLP 18:6 (2019) pp. 893–914
  • 19 August 2019

  • “Immigration, that’s what everyone’s thinking about …” The 2016 British EU referendum seen in the eyes of the beholder
    Simona Guerra | JLP 18:5 (2019) pp. 651–670
  • 9 August 2019

  • Discursive portrayal of Islam as “a part of America’s story” in Obama’s presidential speeches
    Seyyed-Abdolhamid Mirhosseini & Mahdieh Noori | JLP 18:6 (2019) pp. 915–937
  • 2 August 2019

  • We can(’t) do this : A corpus-assisted critical discourse analysis of migration in Germany
    Tim Griebel & Erik Vollmann | JLP 18:5 (2019) pp. 671–697
  • 31 July 2019

  • Reconciliation as a political discourse in Thailand’s current conflicts
    Wichuda Satidporn & Stithorn Thananithichot | JLP 19:2 (2020) pp. 251–269
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    6. Line drawings (figures) and photographs (plates) should be submitted in camera-ready form or as TIFF or EPS files. They should be numbered consecutively, with appropriate captions. Reference to any Figures or Plates should be made in the main text and their desired position should be indicated.

    7. Tables should be numbered consecutively and provided with appropriate captions. They should be referred to in the main text and their desired position should be indicated.

    8. Quotations should be given in double quotation marks. Quotations longer than 4 lines should be indented with a blank line above and below the quoted text.

    9. Examples should be numbered with Arabic numerals in parentheses and set apart from the main body of the text with a blank line above and below. Examples from languages other than Modern English should appear in italics with a translation in single quotes im- mediately below each such example. If required, a word-by-word gloss (without quotes) may be provided between the example phrase and the translation.

    10. Notes should be kept to an absolute minimum. Note indicators in the text should appear at the end of sentences or phrases, and follow the respective punctuation marks. Notes should preferably be submitted in the form of end notes; these will however be turned into footnotes in the publication version. 

    11. Funding information should be provided if funding was received through a grant for the research that is discussed in the article, including funder name and grant number, in a separate section called "Funding information" before (an Acknowledgment section and) the References.

    12. Acknowledgments (other than funding information, see above) should be added in a separate, unnumbered section entitled "Acknowledgments", placed before the References.

    13. References

    It is essential that the references are formatted to the specifications given in these guidelines, as these cannot be formatted automatically. This journal series uses the ‘Author-Date’ style as described in the latest edition of The Chicago Manual of Style.
    References in the text: These should be as precise as possible, giving page references where necessary; for example (Clahsen 1991, 252) or: as in Brown et al. (1991, 252). All references in the text should appear in the references section.
    References section: References should be listed first alphabetically and then chronologically. The section should include all (and only!) references that are actually mentioned in the text.
    A note on capitalization in titles. For titles in English, CMS uses headline-style capitalization. In titles and subtitles, capitalize the first and last words, and all other major words (nouns, pronouns, verbs, adjectives, adverbs, some conjunctions). Do not capitalize articles; prepositions (unless used adverbially or adjectivally, or as part of a Latin expression used adverbially or adjectivally); the conjunctions and, but, for, or, nor; to as part of an infinitive; as in any grammatical function; parts of proper names that would be lower case in normal text; the second part of a species name. For more details and examples, consult the Chicago Manual of Style. For any other languages, and English translations of titles given in square brackets, CMS uses sentence-style capitalization: capitalization as in normal prose, i.e., the first word in the title, the subtitle, and any proper names or other words normally given initial capitals in the language in question.

    Examples

    Book:

    Görlach, Manfred. 2003. English Words Abroad. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.

    Spear, Norman E., and Ralph R. Miller (eds). 1981. Information Processing in Animals: Memory Mechanisms. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.

    Article (in book):

    Adams, Clare A., and Anthony Dickinson. 1981. “Actions and Habits: Variation in Associative Representation during Instrumental Learning.” In Information Processing in Animals: Memory Mechanisms, ed. by Norman E. Spear, and Ralph R. Miller, 143–186. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.

    Article (in journal):

    Claes, Jeroen, and Luis A. Ortiz López. 2011. “Restricciones pragmáticas y sociales en la expresión de futuridad en el español de Puerto Rico [Pragmatic and social restrictions in the expression of the future in Puerto Rican Spanish].” Spanish in Context 8: 50–72.

    Rayson, Paul, Geoffrey N. Leech, and Mary Hodges. 1997. “Social Differentiation in the Use of English Vocabulary: Some Analyses of the Conversational Component of the British National Corpus.” International Journal of Corpus Linguistics 2 (1): 120–132.

    12. Book reviews

    JLP publishes short Book notes (no more than 500 words, including references) and traditional Book reviews (1000 to 1200 words, including references).

    Please note that JLP only publishes book notes/reviews which have been formally commissioned. We are unable to accept unsolicited reviews. If you would like to nominate yourself as a reviewer, please contact the journal’s Book Review Editor.

    Book notes/reviews should follow the below mentioned guidelines:

    In turn, book notes/reviews should avoid the following:

    13. Authors are kindly requested to check their manuscripts very carefully before submission in order to avoid delays and extra costs at the proof stage. Page proofs will be sent to the (first) author by email in PDF format and must be corrected and returned within ten days of receipt. Any author’s alterations other than typographical corrections in the page proofs may be charged to the author at the publisher’s discretion.

    14. Authors of main articles will receive a complimentary copy of the issue.

    15. For editorial correspondence please contact the Executive Editor:

    Michal Krzyzanowski

    Department of Informatics and Media
    Uppsala University
    Box 513
    SE-75120 Uppsala
    Sweden

    E-mail: jlanpol.editor at gmail.com

    Submission

    Authors are invited to submit their contribution through the journal’s online submission and manuscript tracking site. Please consult the guidelines and the Short Guide to EM for Authors before you submit your paper.

    If you are not able to submit online, or for any other editorial correspondence, please contact the editors by e-mail: jlanpol.editor at gmail.com

    Subjects

    Communication Studies

    Communication Studies

    Main BIC Subject

    CFG: Semantics, Pragmatics, Discourse Analysis

    Main BISAC Subject

    LAN009030: LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / Pragmatics