Article published In:
Language and Dialogue
Vol. 9:3 (2019) ► pp.379401
References (50)
Arcidiacono, Francesco and Antonio Bova
2015 “Activity-bound and activity-unbound arguments in response to parental eat-directives at mealtimes: Differences and similarities in children of 3–5 and 6–9 years old.” Learning, Culture and Social Interaction 61: 40–55. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2017Interpersonal Argumentation in Educational and Professional Contexts. New York: Springer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Arcidiacono, Francesco and Clotilde Pontecorvo
2009 “Verbal conflict as a cultural practice in Italian family interactions between parents and preadolescents.” European Journal of Psychology of Education 24(1): 97–117. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Aukrust, Vibeke
2002 “ ‘What did you do in school today?’ Speech genres and tellability in multiparty family mealtime conversations in two cultures.” In Talking to Adults, ed. by Shoshana Blum-Kulka and Catherine E. Snow, 55–84. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Blum-Kulka, Shoshana
1997Dinner Talk: Cultural Patterns of Sociability and Socialization in Family Discourse. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Bova, Antonio
2015a “Adult as a source of expert opinion in child’s argumentation during family mealtime conversations.” Journal of Argumentation in Context 4(1): 4–20. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2015c “Children’s responses in argumentative discussions relating to parental rules and prescriptions.” Ampersand 21: 109–121. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2019The Functions of Parent-Child Argumentation. Cham: Palgrave Macmillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bova, Antonio and Francesco Arcidiacono
2013a “Invoking the authority of feelings as a strategic maneuver in family mealtime conversations.” Journal of Community and Applied Social Psychology 23(3): 206–224. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2013b “Investigating children’s Why-questions. A study comparing argumentative and explanatory function.” Discourse Studies 15(6): 713–734. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2014 “You must eat the salad because it is nutritious.” Argumentative strategies adopted by parents and children in food-related discussions at mealtimes.” Appetite 731: 81–94. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2015 “Beyond conflicts. Origin and types of issues leading to argumentative discussions during family mealtimes.” Journal of Language Aggression and Conflict 3(2): 263–288. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2017 “Interpersonal dynamics within argumentative interactions: An introduction.” In Interpersonal Argumentation in Educational and Professional Contexts, ed. by Francesco Arcidiacono and Antonio Bova. New York: Springer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2018 “Interplay between parental argumentative strategies, children’s reactions, and topics of disagreement during mealtime conversations.” Learning, Culture and Social Interaction 191: 124–133. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bova, Antonio, Francesco Arcidiacono, and Fabrice Clément
2017 “The transmission of what is taken for granted in children’s socialization: The role of argumentation in family interactions.” In Argumentation across Communities of Practice: Multi-disciplinary Perspectives, ed. by Cornelia Ilie and Giuliana Garzone, 259–288. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Brumark, Å.
2008 “ ‘Eat your hamburger!’ – ‘No, I don’t want to!’ Argumentation and argumentative development in the context of dinner conversation in twenty Swedish families.” Argumentation 22(2): 251–271. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Caffi, Claudia
1999 “On mitigation.” Journal of Pragmatics 31(7): 881–909. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dunn, Judy and Penny Munn
1987 “Developmental of justification in disputes with mother and sibling.” Developmental Psychology 23(6): 791–798. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
van Eemeren, Frans H. and Rob Grootendorst
2004A Systematic Theory of Argumentation: The Pragma-Dialectical Approach. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Goodwin Harness, Marjorie
2007 “Occasioned knowledge exploration in family interaction.” Discourse and Society 18(1): 93–110. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Heritage, John and Geoffrey Raymond
2005 “The terms of agreement: Indexing epistemic authority and subordination in assessment sequences.” Social Psychology Quarterly 68(1): 15–38. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hester, Sally and Stephen Hester
2010 “Conversational actions and category relations: An analysis of a children’s argument.” Discourse Studies 12(1): 33–48. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kuhn, Deanna
1991The Skills of Argument. New York, NY: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Laforest, Marty
2002 “Scenes of family life: complaining in everyday conversation.” Journal of Pragmatics 34(10–11): 1595–1620. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
MacWhinney, Brian
2000The CHILDES Project: Tools for Analyzing Talk. 3rd edition. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Mead, Margaret
1959Four Families. Ottawa: National Film Board of Canada.Google Scholar
Mercier, Hugo
2011 “Reasoning serves argumentation in children.” Cognitive Development 26(3): 177–191. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mondada, Lorenza
2009 “The methodical organization of talking and eating: Assessments in dinner conversations.” Food Quality and Preference 20(8): 558–571. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ochs, Elinor
2006 “The cultural structuring of mealtime socialization.” New Directions for Child and Adolescent Development 1111: 35–49. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ochs, Elinor and Merav Shohet
2006 “The cultural structuring of mealtime socialization.” In Family Mealtime as a Context of Development and Socialization. New Directions in Child and Adolescent Development Series. Vol. 111, ed. by Reed W. Larson, Kathryn R. Branscomb and Anglea R. Wiley, 35–50. San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass.Google Scholar
Ochs, Elinor and Carolyn Taylor
1992 “Family narrative as political activity.” Discourse and Society 3(3): 301–340. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pontecorvo, Clotilde and Francesco Arcidiacono
Pontecorvo, Clotilde and Alessandra Fasulo
1997 “Learning to argue in family shared discourse: The reconstruction of past events.” In Discourse, Tools and Reasoning: Essays on Situated Cognition, ed. by Lauren Resnick, Roger Säljö, Clotilde Pontecorvo, and Barbara Burge, 406–442. New York, NY: Springer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1999 “Planning a typical Italian meal: A family reflection on culture.” Culture Psychology 5(3): 313–335. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pontecorvo, Clotilde, Alessandra Fasulo, and Laura Sterponi
2001 “Mutual apprentices: Making of parenthood and childhood in family dinner conversations.” Human Development 44(6): 340–361. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pontecorvo, Clotilde and Sabine Pirchio
2000 “A developmental view on children’s arguing: The need of the other.” Human Development 43(6): 361–363. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pontecorvo, Clotilde and Laura Sterponi
2002 “Learning to argue and reason through discourse in educational settings.” In Learning for Life in the 21st Century: Sociocultural Perspectives on the Future of Education, ed. by Gordon Wells and Guy Claxton, 127–140. Oxford: Blackwell Publishers. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Raymond, Geoffrey and John Heritage
2006 “The epistemics of social relations: Owning grandchildren.” Language in Society 35(5): 677–705. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rigotti, Eddo and Greco S. Morasso
2009 “Argumentation as an object of interest and as a social and cultural resource.” In Argumentation and Education, ed. by Nathalie Muller-Mirza and Anne-Nelly Perret-Clermont, 1–61. New York, NY: Springer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sarangapani, Padma M.
2003Constructing School Knowledge. An Ethnography of Learning in an Indian Village. New Delhi: Sage.Google Scholar
Slomkowski, Cheryl L. and Judy Dunn
1992 “Arguments and relationships within the family: Differences in young children’s disputes with mother and sibling.” Developmental Psychology 28(5): 919–924. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tulviste, Tiia, Luule Mizera, Boer De Geer, and Marja-terttu Tryggvason
2002 “Regulatory comments as tools of family socialization: A comparison of Estonian, Swedish and Finnish mealtime interaction.” Language in Society 31(5): 655–678. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Voss, James F. and Julie A. van Dyke
2001 “Argumentation in psychology: Background comments.” Discourse Processes 32(2–3): 89–111. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Vuchinich, Samuel
1990 “The sequential organization of closing in verbal family conflict.” In Conflict Talk, ed. by Allen Day Grimshaw, 118–138. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Walton, D. N.
1997Appeal to Expert Opinion. Arguments from Authority. University Park, PA: Pennsylvania State University Press.Google Scholar
Walton, Douglas N., Chris Reed, and Fabrizio Macagno
2008Argumentation Schemes. New York, NY: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Weigand, Edda
1999 “Rhetoric and argumentation in a dialogic perspective.” In Rhetoric and Argumentation, ed. by Eddo Rigotti and Sara Cigada, 53–69. Tubingen: Niemeyer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2001 “Games of power.” In Negotiation and Power in Dialogic Interaction, ed. by Edda Weigand and Marcelo Dascal, 63–76. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2006 “Argumentation: The Mixed Game.” Argumentation 20(1): 59–87. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by (4)

Cited by 4 other publications

Arcidiacono, Francesco, Clotilde Pontecorvo & Antonio Bova
2022. “But the vanilla is healthy!” Children's expression of arguments to justify their non-compliances in family conversation. Learning, Culture and Social Interaction 34  pp. 100630 ff. DOI logo
2022. 4-6 Yaş Çocuğu Olan Ailelerde Akşam Yemeği Sırasında Ebeveyn-Çocuk Etkileşimi ve Teknoloji Kullanımı. Dokuz Eylül Üniversitesi Buca Eğitim Fakültesi Dergisi :54  pp. 1137 ff. DOI logo
Bova, Antonio
2021. Co-construction of argumentative discussions between parents and children during mealtime conversations. A pragma-dialectical analysis. Learning, Culture and Social Interaction 29  pp. 100519 ff. DOI logo
Mustajoki, Arto & Alla Baikulova
2020. The risks of misunderstandings in family discourse. Language and Dialogue 10:3  pp. 340 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 5 july 2024. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.