Article published In:
Vol. 34:1 (2024) ► pp.81108
Acuña, Virginia
2020 “Staging Mental Discursive Processes and Reactions: The Construction of Direct Reported Thought (DRT) in Conversational Storytelling”. Language in Society 50 (2): 235–57.Google Scholar
2021 “The Construction of Future and Hypothetical Dialogues in Third-party Complaints as Enactments of a Subsequent Direct Complaint”. Journal of Pragmatics 1811: 68–79. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Antaki, Charles
2003 “The Uses of Absurdity”. In Analyzing Race Talk: Multidisciplinary Perspectives on the Research Interview, ed. by Harry van den Berg, Margaret Wetherell, and Hanneke Houtkoop-Steenstra, 85–102. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Antaki, Charles, and Ivan Leudar
1990 “Claim-backing and Other Explanatory Genres in Talk”. Journal of Language and Social Psychology 91: 279–292. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Archakis, Argiris, and Dimitris Papazachariou
2008 “Prosodic Cues of Identity Construction: Intensity in Greek Young Women’s Conversational Narratives”. Journal of Sociolinguistics 12 (5): 627–647. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bakhtin, Mikhail M.
1981The Dialogic Imagination: Four Essays, ed. by Michael Holquist. Austin, TX: University of Texas Press.Google Scholar
Brown, Penelope, and Stephen C. Levinson
1987Politeness: Some Universals in Language Usage. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bublitz, Wolfram
2015 “Introducing Quoting as a Ubiquitous Meta-communicative Act”. In The Pragmatics of Quoting Now and Then, ed. by Jenny Arendholz, Wolfram Bublitz, and Monika Kirner, 1–26. Berlin/Boston: De Gruyter Mouton. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Buchstaller, Isabelle, and Alexandra D’Arcy
2009 “Localized Globalization: A Multi-local, Multivariate Investigation of Quotative Be Like”. Journal of Sociolinguistics 13 (3): 291–331. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Clark, Herbert H., and Richard J. Gerrig
1990 “Quotations as Demonstrations”. Language 66 (4): 764–805. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Clift, Rebecca
2007 “Getting There First: Non-narrative Reported Speech in Interaction”. In Reporting Talk: Reported Speech in Interaction, ed. by Elizabeth Holt, and Rebecca Clift, 120–149. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Fetzer, Anita
2020 “ ‘And I Quote’: Forms and Functions of Quotations in Prime Minister’s Questions”. Journal of Pragmatics 1571: 89–100. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fetzer, Anita, and Daniel Weiss
2020 “Doing Things with Quotes: Introduction”. Journal of Pragmatics 1571: 84–88. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fotiou, Constantina
2015 “An Empirical Study of English in Cypriot Greek Conversations and Print Media”. PhD diss. University of EssexGoogle Scholar
2017a “English–Greek Code-switching in Greek Cypriot Magazines and Newspapers – An Analysis of Its Textual Forms and Functions”. Journal of World Languages 4 (1): 1–27. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2017b “English Discourse Markers in Cypriot Greek”. In Researchers in Progress II. Languages in Contact: Languages with History. Proceedings of the 2nd UCY-LC International Forum of Young Researchers, ed. by Pedro J. Molina Muñoz, 103–116. Nicosia: Language Centre – University of Cyprus.Google Scholar
2018 “A Linguistic Analysis of Cypriot Greek–English Compound Verbs.” Lingua 2151: 1–26. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2019 “Debunking a Myth: The Greek Language in Cyprus Is Not Being Destroyed. A Linguistic Analysis of Cypriot Greek–English Codeswitching”. International Journal of Bilingualism 23 (6): 1358–84. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2020 ““Θέλεις huge sample για να φκάλεις valid statistical results [You want a huge sample to generate valid statistical results]”: A Conversational Analysis of Cypriot Greek – English Codeswitching”. In Proceedings of the 13th International Conference on Greek Linguistics, ed. by Maria Chondrogianni, Simon Courtenage, Geoffrey Horrocks, Amalia Arvaniti, and Ianthi Tsimpli. London: Westminster Computation and Linguistics Group, pp. 93–105.Google Scholar
2022 “English in Cyprus: The Now and Then of English in a Former British Colony”. English Today: 1–7. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fotiou, Constantina, and Ioli Ayiomamitou
2021 ““We Are in Cyprus, We Have to Use Our Language, Don’t We?” Pupils’ and Their Parents’ Attitudes towards Two Proximal Linguistic Varieties”. Linguistics and Education 631: 100931. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fotiou, Constantina, and Kleanthes K. Grohmann
2022 “A Small Island with Big Differences? Folk Perceptions in the Context of Dialect Levelling and Koineization”. Frontiers in Communication 61. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goffman, Erving
1974Frame Analysis: An Essay on the Organization of Experience. Lebanon: University Press of New England.Google Scholar
1981Forms of Talk. Oxford: Basil BlackwellGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, Marjorie H.
1990aHe-said-she-said: Talk as Social Organization among Black Children. Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
1990b “Retellings, Pretellings and Hypothetical Stories”. Research on Language and Social Interaction 24 (1–4): 263–276. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Golato, Andrea
2012 “Impersonal Quotation and Hypothetical Discourse”. In Quotatives: Cross-linguistic and Cross-disciplinary Perspectives, ed. by Isabelle Buchstaller, and Ingrid van Alphen, 3–36. Amsterdam, Philadelphia PA: John Benjamins Publishing Company. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, Charles
2007 “Interactive Footing”. In Reporting Talk: Reported Speech in Interaction ed. by Elizabeth Holt, and Rebecca Clift, 16–46. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Haakana, Markku
2007 “Reported Thought in Complaint Stories”. In Reporting Talk: Reported Speech in Interaction, ed. by Elizabeth Holt, and Rebecca Clift, 150–78. Studies in Interactional Sociolinguistics. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Haberland, Hartmut
1986 “Reported Speech in Danish”. In Direct and Indirect Speech, ed. by Florian Coulmas, 219–253. Berlin, New York, Amsterdam: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Heritage, John
1984 “A Change-of-State Token and Aspects of Its Sequential Placement”. In Structures of Social Action: Studies in Conversation Analysis, ed. by J. Maxwell Atkinson, and John Heritage, 299–345. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Holt, Elizabeth
2000 “Reporting and Reacting: Concurrent Responses to Reported Speech”. Research on Language and Social Interaction 33 (4): 425–454. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2007 “ ‘I’m Eyeing Your Chop Up Mind’: Reporting and Enacting”. In Reporting Talk: Reported Speech in Interaction, ed. by Elizabeth Holt, and Rebecca Clift, 47–80. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Irvine, Judith Temkin
1996 “Shadow Conversations: The Indeterminacy of Participant Roles”. In Natural Histories of Discourse, ed. by Michael Silverstein, and Greg Urban, 131–159. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Koester, Almut, and Michael Handford
2018 “It’s Not Good Saying: ‘Well It Might Do That or It Might Not’: Hypothetical Reported Speech in Business Meetings”. Journal of Pragmatics 1301: 67–80. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Labov, William
1972Language in the Inner City: Studies in the Black English Vernacular. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.Google Scholar
Lehner, Adrienne
1989 “Remembering and Representing Prose: Quoted Speech as a Data Source”. Discourse Processes 121: 105–125. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mayes, Patricia
1990 “Quotation in Spoken English”. International Journal Studies in Language 14 (2): 325–363. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mohammad, Abeer, and Camilla Vásquez
2015 “ ‘Rachel’s Not Here’: Constructed Dialogue in Gossip”. Journal of Sociolinguistics 19 (3): 351–71. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Myers, Greg
1999 “Functions of Reported Speech in Group Discussions”. Applied Linguistics 20 (3): 376–401. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Park, Innhwa
2018 “Reported Thought as (Hypothetical) Assessment”. Journal of Pragmatics 1291: 1–12. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pascual, Esther
2014Fictive Interaction: The Conversation Frame in Thought, Language and Discourse. Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pascual, Esther, and Todd Oakley
2017 “Fictive Interaction”. In Cambridge Handbook of Cognitive Linguistics, ed. by Barbara Dancygier, 347–360. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pomerantz, Anita
1986 “Extreme Case Formulations: A Way of Legitimizing Claims”. Human Studies 91: 219–229. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pujolar, Joan
2001Gender, Heteroglossia and Power: A Sociolinguistic Study of Youth Culture. Berlin, New York: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sandler, Sergeiy
2016Fictive Interaction and the Nature of Linguistic Meaning. In The Conversation Frame: Forms and Functions of Fictive Interaction [ Human Cognitive Processing 55 ], ed. by Esther Pascual, and Sergeiy Sandler, 23–41. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sandler, Sergeiy, and Esther Pacual
2019 “In the Beginning There Was Conversation”. Pragmatics 29 (2): 250–276. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sandlund, Erica
2014 “Prescribing Conduct: Enactments of Talk or Thought in Advice-Giving Sequences”. Discourse Studies 16 (5): 645–66. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sams, Jessie
2010 “Quoting the Unspoken: An Analysis of Quotations in Spoken Discourse”. Journal of Pragmatics 421: 3147–3160. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schiffrin, Deborah
1987Discourse Markers. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Simmons, Katie, and Amanda LeCouteur
2011 “ ‘Hypothetical Active-voicing’: Therapists ‘Modelling’ of Clients’ Future Conversations in CBT Interactions”. Journal of Pragmatics 431: 3177–3192. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tannen, Deborah
1986 “Introducing Constructed Dialogue in Greek and American Conversational and Literary Narratives”. In Direct and Indirect Speech, ed. by Florian Coulmas, 311–322. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2007Talking Voices: Repetition, Dialogue and Imagery in Conversational Discourse. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Trester, Anna Marie
2009 “Discourse Marker ‘Oh’ as a Means for Realizing the Identity Potential of Constructed Dialogue in Interaction”. Journal of Sociolinguistics 13 (2): 147–68. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Weiss, Daniel
2020 “Analogical Reasoning with Quotations? A Spotlight on Russian Parliamentary Discourse”. Journal of Pragmatics 1551: 101–110. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Winchatz, Michaela R., and Alexander Kozin
2008 “Comical Hypothetical: Arguing for a Conversational Phenomenon”. Discourse Studies 10 (3): 383–405. DOI logoGoogle Scholar