Article published in:
Journal of Language and Politics
Vol. 19:4 (2020) ► pp. 563582
References

References

Bolden, Galina
2006 “Little words that matter: Discourse markers ‘so’ and ‘oh’ and the doing of other-attentiveness in social interaction.” Journal of Communication, 56 (4): 661–688. Crossref link
Bull, Peter
2008 “Slipperiness, evasion and ambiguity.” Journal of Language and Social Psychology, 27 (4): 333–344. Crossref link
Clayman, Steven, and John Heritage
2002The News Interview. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Crossref link
Davidson, Judy
1984 “Subsequent versions of invitations, offers, requests, and proposals dealing with potential or actual rejection.” In Structures of Social Action, ed. by J. M. Atkinson and John Heritage, 102–28. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Fairclough, Norman
2000New Labour, New Language. London: Routledge.
Goffman, Erving
1959The Presentation of Self in Everyday Life. New York: Doubleday.
Greatbatch, David
1986 “Aspects of topical organisation in news interviews: The use of agenda-shifting procedures by interviewees.” Media, Culture and Society, 8 (4): 441–455. Crossref link
1988 “A turn-taking system for British news interviews.” Language in Society, 17: 401–430. Crossref link
Harris, Sandra
1991 “Evasive action: How politicians respond to questions in political interviews.” In Broadcast Talk, ed. by Paddy Scannell, 76–99. London: Sage.
Heritage, John
1984 “A change-of-state token and aspects of its sequential placement.” In Structures of Social Action, ed. by J. M. Atkinson and John Heritage, 299–345. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
1985 “Analysing news interviews: Aspects of the production of talk for an overhearing audience.” In Handbook of Discourse Analysis, Volume 3: Discourse and Dialogue, ed. by Teun A. van Dijk, 95–119. London: Academic Press.
2013 “Turn-initial position and some of its occupants.” Journal of Pragmatics, 57: 331–337. Crossref link
Heritage, John, and Marja-Leena Sorjonen
(eds) 2018Between Turn and Sequence: Turn-Initial Particles Across Languages. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. Crossref link
Hutchby, Ian
2011 “Non-neutrality and argument in the Hybrid Political Interview.” Discourse Studies, 13 (3): 349–366. Crossref link
2013 “Obama in the No Spin Zone.” In Media Talk and Political Elections in Europe and the USA, ed. by Mats Ekstrom and Andrew Tolson, 41–62. London: Palgrave Macmillan. Crossref link
James, Oliver
2013 “So, here’s a carefully packaged sentence that shows me in my best light.” The Guardian, Friday 26 July.
Jefferson, Gail
2004 “Glossary of transcript symbols with an introduction.” In Conversation Analysis: Studies from the First Generation, ed. by Gene H. Lerner, 13–23. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. Crossref link
Lewis, Michael
1999The New New Thing: A Silicon Valley Story. London: Hodder and Stoughton.
Montgomery, Martin
2011 “The accountability interview, politics and change in UK public service broadcasting.” In Talking Politics in the Broadcast Media, ed. by Mats Ekstrom and Mariana Patrona, 33–55. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. Crossref link
Nunberg, Geoff
2015 “So, what’s the big deal with starting a sentence with ‘so’?www​.npr​.org​/2015​/09​/03​/432732859/
Pomerantz, Anita
1984 “Agreeing and disagreeing with assessments: Some features of preferred/dispreferred turn-shapes.” In Structures of Social Action, ed. by J. M. Atkinson and John Heritage, 79–112. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
1989 “Constructing skepticism: Four devices used to engender the audience’s skepticism.” Research on Language and Social Interaction, 22: 293–314. Crossref link
Schegloff, Emanuel A. and Gene Lerner
2009 “Beginning to respond: Well-prefaced responses to wh-questions.” Research on Language and Social Interaction, 42: 91–115. Crossref link
Sterbenz, Christina
2014 “So here’s why everyone is starting sentences with the word ‘so’.” Business Insider, May 12 2014.