Article published In:
Discourse-pragmatic markers, fillers and filled pauses: Pragmatic, cognitive, multimodal and sociolinguistic perspectives
Edited by Kate Beeching, Grant Howie, Minna Kirjavainen and Anna Piasecki
[Pragmatics & Cognition 29:2] 2022
► pp. 222245
Aijmer, Karin
2002English discourse particles: Evidence from a corpus. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2011‘Well I’m not sure I think …’: The use of well by non-native speakers. International Journal of Corpus Linguistics 16(2). 231–254. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2013Understanding pragmatic markers: A variational pragmatic approach. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Andersson, Lars-Gunnar & Peter Trudgill
1990Bad language. London: Penguin.Google Scholar
Beeching, Kate
2016Pragmatic markers in British English: Meaning in social interaction. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Berkeley, Susan
2014How to cure the verbal virus. [URL] (27 January, 2021).
Blanchard, Meaghan
2021Pragmatic markers in native and non-native Englishes: A study into the use of and attitudes towards pragmatic markers. Brussels: KU Leuven PhD dissertation.
Buchstaller, Isabelle
2006Social stereotypes, personality traits and regional perception displaced: Attitudes towards the ‘new’ quotatives in the UK. Journal of Sociolinguistics 10(3). 362–381. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Buysse, Lieven
2012 So as a multifunctional discourse marker in native and learner speech. Journal of Pragmatics 44(13). 1764–1782. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2014 “So what’s a year in a lifetime so”: Non-prefatory use of so in native and learner English. Text & Talk 34(1). 23–47. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2015 ‘Well it’s not very ideal…’: The pragmatic marker well in learner English. Intercultural Pragmatics 12(1). 59–89. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2017The pragmatic marker you know in learner Englishes. Journal of Pragmatics 1211. 40–57. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dailey-O’Cain, Jennifer
2000The sociolinguistic distribution of and attitudes toward focuser like and quotative like . Journal of Sociolinguistics 4(1). 60–80. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fox Tree, Jean E.
2007Folk notions of um and uh, you know, and like . Text & Talk 27(3). 297–314. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fox Tree, Jean E. & Josef C. Schrock
2002Basic meanings of you know and I mean . Journal of Pragmatics 34(6). 727–747. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fuller, Janet M.
2003Discourse marker use across speech contexts: A comparison of native and nonnative speaker performance. Multilingua 221. 185–208. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
House, Juliane
2009Subjectivity in English as Lingua Franca discourse: The case of you know . Intercultural Pragmatics 6(2). 171–193. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jucker, Andreas H.
1993The discourse marker well: A relevance-theoretical account. Journal of Pragmatics 19(5). 435–452. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kristiansen, Tore
2020Methods in language-attitudes research. In Jan-Ola Östman & Jef Verschueren (eds.), The Handbook of Pragmatics: 23rd Annual Installment, 3–37. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lam, Phoenix W. Y.
2009The effect of text type on the use of so as a discourse particle. Discourse Studies 111. 353–372. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Miskovic-Lukovic, Mirjana
2009 ‘Is there a chance that I might kinda sort of take you out to dinner?’: The role of the pragmatic particles kind of and sort of in utterance interpretation. Journal of Pragmatics 41(3). 602–625. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Müller, Simone
O’Donnell, William & Loreto Todd
1991Variety in contemporary English. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Schiffrin, Deborah
1987Discourse markers. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schourup, Lawrence
1999Discourse markers. Lingua 107(3–4). 1025–1060. DOI logoGoogle Scholar