References

References

Betz, Emma
2008Grammar and Interaction: Pivots in German Conversation. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bilmes, Jack
1997 “Being Interrupted.” Language in Society 26 (4): 507–531.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Deppermann, Arnulf
2013 “Multimodal Interaction from a Conversation Analytic Perspective.” Journal of Pragmatics 46: 1–7.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Deppermann, Arnulf, and Reinhold Schmitt
2007 “Koordination: Zur Begründung eines neuen Forschungsgegenstandes.” In Koordination: Analyse zur multimodalen Interaktion, ed. by Schmitt, Reinhold, 15–54. Tübingen: Narr.Google Scholar
Drew, Paul
1987 “Po-faced Receipts of Teases.” Linguistics 25: 219–253.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Egbert, Maria M.
1993Schisming: The Transformation from a Single Conversation to Multiple Conversations, PhD Thesis, UCLA.Google Scholar
Ford, Cecilia E., Fox, Barbara A., and Sandra A. Thompson
2002 “Constituency and the Grammar of Turn Increments.” In The Language of Turn and Sequence, ed. by Ford, Cecilia E., Fox, Barbara A., and Sandra A. Thompson. Oxford, 14–38. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Ford, Cecilia E, Thompson, Sandra A., and Veronika Drake
2012 “Bodily-Visual Practices and Turn Continuation.” Discourse Processes 49 (3–4): 192–212.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, Charles
1981Conversational Organization: Interaction between Speakers and Hearers. New York: Academic.Google Scholar
Goodwin, Charles, and Marjorie H. Goodwin
2004 “Participation.” In A Companion to Linguistic Anthropology, ed. by Duranti, Alessandro, 222–244. Oxford: Basil Blackwell.Google Scholar
Goodwin, Marjorie Harness
1980 “Processes of Mutual Monitoring Implicated in the Production of Description Sequences.” Sociological Inquiry 50: 303–317.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Günthner, Susanne
2015 “Ko-Konstruktionen im Gespräch: Zwischen Kollaboration und Konfrontation.” In Ko-Konstruktionen in der Interaktion: Die gemeinsame Arbeit an Äußerungen und anderen sozialen Ereignissen, ed. by Dausendschön-Gay, Ulrich, Gülich, Elisabeth, and Ulrich Krafft, 55–74. Bielefeld: Transcript.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Haddington, Pentti, Keisanen, Tiina, Mondada, Lorenza, and Maurice Nevile
(eds) 2014Multiactivity in Social Interaction. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hazel, Spencer, Mortensen, Kristian, and Gitte Rasmussen
2014 “Introduction: A Body of Resources – CA Studies of Social Conduct.” Journal of Pragmatics 65: 1–9.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hutchby, Ian
1992 “Confrontation Talk: Aspects of ‘Interruption’ in Argument Sequences on Talk Radio.” Text 12: 343–371.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Iwasaki, Shimako
2009 “Initiating Interactive Turn Spaces in Japanese Conversation: Local Projection and Collaborative Action.” Discourse Processes 46 (2–3): 226–246.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2011 “The Multimodal Mechanics of Collaborative Unit Construction in Japanese Conversation.” In Embodied Interaction: Language and Body in the Material World, ed. by Streeck, Jürgen, Goodwin, Charles, and Curtis LeBaron, 106–120. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
2013 “Emerging Units and Emergent Forms of Participation within a Unit in Japanese Interaction: Local Organization at a Finer Level of Granularity.” In Units of Talk – Units of Action, ed. by Szczepek-Reed, Beatrice, and Geoffrey Raymond, 243–276. Philadelphia: John Benjamins.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jefferson, Gail
2004 “Glossary of Transcript Symbols with an Introduction.” In Conversation Analysis: Studies from the First Generation, ed. by Lerner, Gene H., 13–31. Philadelphia: John Benjamins.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Keisanen, Tiina, Rauniomaa, Mirka, and Pentti Haddington
2014 “Suspending Action: From Simultaneous to Consecutive Ordering of Multiple Courses of Action.” In Multiactivity in Social Interaction, ed. by Haddington, Pentti, Keisanen, Tiina, Mondada, Lorenza, and Maurice Nevile, 109–134. Philadelphia: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Kohonen, Sabine
2004 “Turn-Taking in Conversation: Overlaps and Interruptions in Intercultural Talk.” Cahiers AFLS 10 (1): 15–32.Google Scholar
Lerner, Gene H.
1989 “Notes on Overlap Management in Conversation: The Case of Delayed Completion.” Western Journal of Speech Communication 53: 167–177.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1996 “On the ‘Semi-Permeable’ Character of Grammatical Units in Conversation: Conditional Entry into the Turn Space of Another Speaker.” In Interaction and Grammar, ed. by Ochs, Elinor, Schegloff, Emanuel A., and Sandra A. Thompson, 238–276. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2004 “Collaborative Turn Sequences: Conversation Analysis.” In Studies from the First Generation, ed. by Gene H. Lerner, 225–256. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Licoppe, Christian, and Sylvaine Tuncer
2014 “Attending to a Summons and Putting Other Activities ‘On Hold’: Multiactivity as a Recognisable Interactional Accomplishment.” In Multiactivity in Social Interaction, ed. by Haddington, Pentti, Keisanen, Tiina, Mondada, Lorenza, and Maurice Nevile, 167–190. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Local, John, and Gareth Walker
2004 “Abrupt-Joins as a Resource for the Production of Multi-Unit, Multi-Action Turns.” Journal of Pragmatics 36 (8): 1375–1403.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Manrique, Elizabeth, and Nick J. Enfield
2015 “Suspending the Next Turn as a Form of Repair Initiation: Evidence from Argentine Sign Language.” Frontiers in Psychology 15: 1–21. Accessed November 13, 2017. DOI logo
Mondada, Lorenza
2007 “Multimodal Resources for Turn-Taking: Pointing and the Emergence of Possible Next Speakers.” Discourse Studies 9 (2): 194–225.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2012 “Embodied and Spatial Resources for Turn-Taking in Institutional Multi-party Interactions: The Example of Participatory Democracy Debates.” Journal of Pragmatics 45 (1): 39–68.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2014a “Conventions for Multimodal Transcription.” Basel: Universität. Accessed November 13, 2017. [URL]
2014b “The Temporal Orders of Multiactivity: Operating and Demonstrating in the Surgical Theatre.” In Multiactivity in Social Interaction: Beyond Multitasking, ed. by Haddington, Pentti, Keisanen, Tiina, Mondada, Lorenza, and Maurice Nevile, 33–76. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
2015 “Multimodal Completions.” In Temporality in Interaction, ed. by Deppermann, Arnulf, and Susanne Günthner, 267–307. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Mortensen, Kristian
2012 “Visual Initiations of Repair – Some Preliminary Observations.” In Challenges and New Directions in the Micro-Analysis of Social Interaction, ed. by Brandt, Adam, and Keiko Ikeda, 45–50. Osaka: Kansai University.Google Scholar
Oloff, Florence
2008 “La complétude négociée des unités de construction de tour: les complétions différées comme ressource en français parlé.” In Congrès Mondial de Linguistique Française (CMLF’08), ed. by Durand, Jacques, Habert, Benoît, and Bernard Laks, 773–788. Paris: Institut de Linguistique Française. Accessed November 13, 2017. [URL] DOI logo
2009Contribution à l’étude systématique de l’organisation des tours de parole: Les chevauchements en français et en allemand. Mannheim: Universität Mannheim. Accessed November 13, 2017. [URL].
2012 “Withdrawal from Turns in Overlap and Participation: Prosody and Embodiment.” In Interactional Grammar, ed. by Bergmann, Pia, Brenning, Jana, Pfeiffer, Martin, and Elisabeth Reber, 207–236. Berlin: De Gruyter.Google Scholar
2014 “Analyse multimodale de complétions différées suite à des interventions collaboratives.” In Corps en interaction: participation, spatialité, mobilité, ed. by Mondada, Lorenza, 107–143. Lyon: ENS Editions.Google Scholar
Olsher, David
2004 “Talk and Gesture: The Embodied Completion of Sequential Actions in Spoken Interaction.” In Second Language Conversations, ed. by Gardner, Rod, and Johannes Wagner, 221–245. London: Continuum.Google Scholar
Papantoniou, Theodoros
2012Über die Darstellung von Problemtypen des Sprechens im Deutschen: Eine interaktional-linguistische Untersuchung von Reparaturen. Mannheim: Verlag für Gesprächsforschung.Google Scholar
Sacks, Harvey
1984 “Notes on Methodology.” In Structures of Social Action: Studies in Conversational Analysis, ed. by Atkinson, J. Maxwell, and John Heritage, 21–27. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Schegloff, Emanuel A.
1995 “Parties and Talking Together: Two Ways in which Numbers Are Significant for Talk-in-Interaction.” In Situated Order: Studies in the Social Organization of Talk and Embodied Activities, ed. by Have, Paul T., and George Psathas, 31–42. Washington: International Institute for Ethnomethodology and Conversation Analysis.Google Scholar
2000 “Overlapping Talk and the Organization of Turn-Taking for Conversation.” Language in Society 29 (1): 1–63.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2001 “Discourse as an Interactional Achievement III: The Omnirelevance of Action.” In The Handbook of Discourse Analysis, ed. by Schiffrin, Deborah, Tannen, Deborah, and Heidi E. Hamilton, 229–249. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
2002 “Accounts of Conduct in Interaction. Interruption, Overlap, and Turn-Taking.” In Handbook of Sociological Theory, ed. by Turner, Jonathan H., 287–321. New York: Kluwer Academic and Plenum.Google Scholar
Schmitt, Reinhold
(ed) 2007Koordination: Analyse zur multimodalen Interaktion. Tübingen: Narr.Google Scholar
Seo, Mi-Suk, and Irene Koshik
2010 “A Conversation Analytic Study of Gestures that Engender Repair in ESL Conversational Tutoring.” Journal of Pragmatics 42: 2219–2239.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sidnell, Jack
2012 “Turn-Continuation by Self and by Other.” Discourse Processes 49 (3–4): 314–337.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Stivers, Tanya
2008 “Stance, Alignment, and Affiliation During Storytelling: When Nodding Is a Token of Affiliation.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 41 (1): 31–57.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Stivers, Tanya, and Federico Rossano
2010 “Mobilizing Response.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 43 (1): 3–31.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Thompson, Sandra A., Fox, Barbara A., and Elizabeth Couper-Kuhlen
2015Grammar in Everyday Talk: Building Responsive Action. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Vatanen, Anna
2014Responding in Overlap: Agency, Epistemicity and Social Action in Conversation. Unpublished PhD thesis. Helsinki: University of Helsinki.Google Scholar
2017 “Delayed Completions of Unfinished Turns: On the Phenomenon and its Boundaries.” In Linking Clauses and Actions in Social Interaction, ed. by Laury, Ritva, Etelämäki, Marja, and Elizabeth Couper-Kuhlen, 153–174. Helsinki: Suomalaisen Kirjallisuuden Seura.Google Scholar
Vorreiter, Susanne
2003 “Turn Continuations: Towards a Cross-Linguistic Classification.” InLiSt – Interaction and Linguistic Structures, 39: 1–25. Accessed November 13, 2017. [URL].
Walker, Gareth
2004 “On Some Interactional and Phonetic Properties of Increments to Turns in Talk-in-Interaction.” In Sound Patterns in Interaction. Cross-Linguistic Studies from Conversation, ed. by Couper-Kuhlen, Elizabeth, and Cecilia E. Ford, 147–169. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 4 other publications

Greer, Tim
2022. Dealing with Disaligned and Misaligned Recipiency: Storytelling in Homestay Contexts. In Storytelling Practices in Home and Educational Contexts,  pp. 343 ff. DOI logo
Krug, Maximilian
2022. Temporal procedures of mutual alignment and synchronization in collaborative meaning-making activities in a dance rehearsal. Frontiers in Communication 7 DOI logo
Rasmussen, Gitte
2020. Singing as a Resource in Conversations Involving Persons with Dementia. In Atypical Interaction,  pp. 161 ff. DOI logo
Scheidt, Carl Eduard, Stefan Pfänder, Arianna Ballati, Stefan Schmidt & Claas Lahmann
2021. Language and Movement Synchronization in Dyadic Psychotherapeutic Interaction – A Qualitative Review and a Proposal for a Classification. Frontiers in Psychology 12 DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 23 may 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.