Part of
Pragmatics of Japanese: Perspectives on grammar, interaction and culture
Edited by Mutsuko Endo Hudson, Yoshiko Matsumoto and Junko Mori
[Pragmatics & Beyond New Series 285] 2018
► pp. 99122


Auer, Peter
1996 “On the Prosody and Syntax of Turn-continuations.” In Prosody in Conversation: Interactional Studies, ed. by Elizabeth Couper-Kuhlen, and Margret, Selting, 57–100. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bono, Mayumi, and Yasuhiro Katagiri
2005 “Taimen komyunikeeshon ni okeru soogokooiteki shiten: Jesuchaa, shiten, hatsuwa no kyoochoo [Interactive viewpoint in face-to-face interactions: Coordination of gesture, gaze and speech].” Shakai Gengo Kagaku 7 (2): 3–13.Google Scholar
Cook, Haruko M.
1998 “Situational Meaning of the Japanese Social Deixis: The Mixed Use of the Masu and Plain Form.” Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 8 (1): 87–110. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Duncan, Starkey
1975 “Interaction Units during Speaking Turns in Dyadic, Face-to-face Conversations.” In Organization of Behaviour in Face-to-Face Interaction, ed. by Adam Kendon, Richard M. Harris, and Mary R. Key, 199–212. The Hague: Mouton. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Duncan, Starkey, and George Niederehe
1974 “On Signaling that It’s Your Turn to Speak.” Journal of Experimental Social Psychology 10 (3): 234–247. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Enomoto, Mika
2003 “Kaiwa no kikite wa itsu hanashihajimeru no ka: Nihongo no washakootai kisoku wa sugisatta kanketsuten ni sokyuu shite tekiyoo sareru [When does the hearer start his turn?: The turn-taking rules in Japanese conversation apply retrospectively after a possible completion point has passed].” Ninchikagaku 10: 291–303.Google Scholar
2007 “Hatsuwamatsu yooso no ninchi to soogosayoojoo no ichizuke [Recognition of utterance-final elements and its interactional position].” In Jikan no naka no bun to hatsuwa, ed. by Shuya Kushida, Toshiyuki Sadanobu, and Yasuharu Den, 203–229. Tokyo: Hituzi Syobo.Google Scholar
Ford, Cecilia E., Barbara A. Fox, and Sandra A. Thompson
1996 “Practices in the Construction of Turns: The “TCU” Revisited.” Pragmatics 6 (3): 427–454. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ford, Cecilia E., and Sandra A. Thompson
1996 “Interactional Units in Conversations: Syntax, Intonational, and Pragmatic Resources for the Management of Turns. In Interaction and Grammar, ed. by Elinor Ochs, Emanuel A. Schegloff, and Sandra A. Thompson, 134–184. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fox, Barbara A., Makoto Hayashi, and Robert Jasperson
1996 “Resources and Repair: A Cross-linguistic Study of Syntax and Repair.” In Interaction and Grammar, ed. by Elinor Ochs, Emanuel A. Schegloff, and Sandra A. Thompson, 185–237. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, Charles
1981Conversational Organization: Interaction between Speakers and Hearers. New York: Academic Press.Google Scholar
2000 “Action and Embodiment within Situated Human Interaction.” Journal of Pragmatics 32: 1489–1522. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2003 “The Body in Action.” In Discourse, the Body and Identity, ed. by Justine Coupland, and Richard Gwyn, 19–42. Houndsmill, NY: Palgrave/Macmillan.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2006 “Human Sociality as Mutual Orientation in Rich Interactive Environment: Multimodal Utterances and Pointing in Aphasia.” In Roots of Human Sociality: Culture, Cognition and Interaction, ed. by Nicholas J. Enfield, and Stephan C. Levinson, 97–125. Oxford, UK: Berg.Google Scholar
Goodwin, Marjorie H.
1980 “Processes of Mutual Monitoring Implicated in the Production of Description Sequences.” Sociological Inquiry 50: 303–317. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1995 “Assembling a Response: Setting and Collaboratively Constructed Work Talk.” In Situated Order: Studies in the Social Organization of Talk and Embodied Activities, ed. by Paul ten. Have, and George Psathas, 173–186. Lanham, MD: University Press of America.Google Scholar
Goodwin, Marjorie H., and Charles Goodwin
1986 “Gesture and Coparticipation in the Activity of Searching for a Word.” Semiotics 62: 51–75.Google Scholar
Haddington, Pentti
2006 “The Organization of Gaze and Assessments as Resources for Stance Taking.” Text and Talk 26 (3): 281–328. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hayashi, Makoto
2003Joint Utterance Construction in Japanese Conversation. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Inoguchi, Yoko
1998 “Functional Variety in the Japanese Conjunctive Particle Kara ‘Because’.” In Studies in Japanese Grammaticalization: Cognitive and Discourse Perspectives, ed. by Toshio Ohori, 99–128. Tokyo: Kurosio Syuppan.Google Scholar
Iwasaki, Shimako
2007 “Construction of Units and Interactive Turn Spaces in Japanese Conversation.” In Japanese/Korean Linguistics Vol. 15, ed. by Naomi H. McGloin, and Junko Mori, 67–80. Stanford, CA: CSLI.Google Scholar
2009 “Initiating Interactive Turn Spaces in Japanese Conversation: Local Projection and Collaborative Action.” Discourse Processes 46 (2): 226–246. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jefferson, Gail
1986 “Notes on ‘Latency’ in Overlap Onset.” Human Studies 9: 153–183. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kendon, Adam
1967 “Some Functions of Gaze Direction in Two-person Interaction: Some Examples Described.” Acta Psychologica 32: 22–63. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lee, Duck-Young
2007 “Involvement and the Japanese Interactive Particles Ne and Yo .” Journal of Pragmatics 39 (2): 363–388. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lerner, Gene H.
1991 “On the Syntax of Sentence-in-progress.” Language in Society 20: 441–458. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2003 “Selecting Next Speaker: The Context-sensitive Operation of a Context-free OrganizationLanguage in Society 32 (2): 177–201. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lerner, Gene H., and Tomoyo Takagi
1999 “On the Place of Linguistic Resources in the Organization of Talk-in-interaction: A Co-investigation of English and Japanese Grammatical Practices.” Journal of Pragmatics 31: 49–75. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Maynard, Senko K.
1993Discourse Modality: Subjectivity, Emotivity, and Voice in Japanese. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McGloin, Naomi H.
1989A Students’ Guide to Japanese Grammar. Tokyo: Taishukan Publishing Company.Google Scholar
Mondada, Lorenza
2006 “Participants’ Online Analysis and Multimodal Practices: Projecting the End of the Turn and the Closing of the Sequence.” Discourse Studies 8 (1): 117–129. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2007 “Multimodal Resources for Turn-taking: Pointing and the Emergence of Possible Next Speakers.” Discourse Studies 9 (2): 194–225. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Morita, Emi
Nakamura, Kanae
2011 “Kaiwa ni okeru kenkai kooshoo to shuchoo taido no choosee [Interactive negotiation of perspectives and adjustment of assertiveness in conversation].” Shakai Gengo Kagaku 14 (1): 33–47.Google Scholar
Rossano, Federico
2009Gaze Behavior in Face-to-face Interaction. Ph.D. dissertation. Max Planck Institute.Google Scholar
Rossano, Federico, Penelope Brown, and Stephen C. Levinson
2009 “Gaze, Questioning, and Culture.” In Conversation Analysis: Comparative Perspectives, ed. by Jack Sidnell, 187–249. Cambridge/NY: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sacks, Harvey, Emanuel A. Schegloff, and Gail Jefferson
1974 “A Simplex Systematics for the Organization of Turn-taking for Conversation.” Language 50 (4): 696–735. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schegloff, Emanuel A.
1982 “Discourse as an Interactional Achievement: Some Uses of ‘Uh huh’ and Other Things that Come between Sentences.” In Georgetown University Round Table on Languages and Linguistics 1981, Analyzing Discourse: Text and Talk, ed. by Deborah Tannen, 71–93. Washington, DC: Georgetown University Press.Google Scholar
1987 “Recycled Turn Beginnings: A Precise Repair Mechanism in Conversation’s Turn-taking Organization.” In Talk and Social Organisation, ed. by Graham Button, and John R. E. Lee, 70–85. Clevedon, UK: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
1996 “Turn Organization: One Intersection of Grammar and Interaction.” In Interaction and Grammar, ed. by Elinor Ochs, Emanuel A. Schegloff, and Sandra A. Thompson, 52–133. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sidnell, Jack
2006 “Coordinating Gesture, Talk, and Gaze in Reenactments.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 39: 377–409. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Streeck, Jürgen
1993 “Gesture as Communication I: Its Coordination with Gaze and Speech.” Communication Monographs 60: 275–299. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Takanashi, Katsuya
2007 “Shinkoochuu no bun ni taisuru kikite no zanshinteki bun yosoku no mekanizumu no kaimei. [Analysis of the mechanism of hearer’s progressive projection of an emerging sentence.]” In Jikan no naka no bun to hatsuwa [Sentences and utterances within a time span], ed. by Shuya Kushida, Toshiyuki Sadanobu, and Yasuharu Den, 159–202. Tokyo: Hituzi Syobo.Google Scholar
Tanaka, Hiroko
1999Turn-taking in Japanese Conversation: A study in Grammar and Interaction. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
2001 “Adverbials for Turn Projection in Japanese: Toward a Demystification of the “Telepathic” Mode of Communication.” Language in Society 30 (4): 559–587. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Teramura, Hideo
1984Nihongo no shintakusu to imi II [Japanese syntax and meaning II]. Tokyo: Kurosio Shuppan.Google Scholar
Thompson, Sandra A., and Elizabeth Couper-Kuhlen
2005 “Clause as a Locus of Grammar and Interaction.” Discourse Studies 7: 481–505. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Trask, Robert L.
1993A Dictionary of Grammatical Terms in Linguistics. London/NY: Routledge.Google Scholar
Wang, Yan
2007 “A Functional Study of the Final Particle Mono in Japanese Conversational Discourse.” The Linguistics Journal 2 (1):162–183.Google Scholar