Article published In:
Vol. 3:1 (1993) ► pp.2943
Atkinson, J.M. and P. Drew
(1979) Examination: a comparison of the turn-taking organizations for conversation and examination.” In Order in court: The organisation of verbal interaction in judicial settings. London: Macmillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bell, Allan
(1984) Language style as audience design. Language in Society 131: 145-204. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Danet, B
(1980) Language in the courtroom. In H. Giles, P. Smith and P. Robinson (eds.) Language: Social psychological perspectives. Oxford: Pergamon, 367-376. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1990) Language and law: An overview of 15 years of research. In H. Giles and W. P. Robinson (eds.) Handbook of language and social psychology. New York: John Wiley & Sons.Google Scholar
Erickson, Frederick
(1992) They know all the lines: Rhythmic organization and contextualization in a conversational listing routine. In Peter Auer and Aldo di Luzio (eds.), The contextualization of language. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamin Publishing Company. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Erikson, Bonnie, E. Allan Lind, Bruce C. Johnson and William M. O’Barr
(1978) Speech style and impression formation in a court setting: The effects of ‘powerful’ and ‘powerless’ speech. Journal of Experimental and Social Psychology 141: 266-279. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Garner, T. and D.L. Rubin
(1986) Middle class Blacks’ perceptions of dialect and style shifting: The case of southern attorneys. Journal of Social Psychology 5(1): 33-48.Google Scholar
Goffman, Ervin
(1981) Footing. In Forms of talk. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Gumperz, John J. and Jan-Petter Blom
(1977) Social meaning in linguistic structures: Code-switching in Norway. In John Gumperz and Dell Hymes (eds.) Directions in sociolinguistics. New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston.Google Scholar
Gumperz, John J
(1982) Conversational code-switching. In Discourse strategies. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logo  BoPGoogle Scholar
Lakoff, Robin Tolmach
(1990) Life and language in court. In Talking power. New York: Basic Books.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Lourie, Margaret A
(1978) Black English Vernacular: A comparative description. In Margaret A. Lourie and Nancy F. Conklin (eds.), A pluralistic nation. Rowley, Mass: Newbury House.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Mitchell-Kernan, Claudia
(1972) Signifying and marking: Two Afro-American speech acts. In John Gumperz and Dell Hymes (eds.), Directions in sociolinguistics. Oxford: Basil Blackwell.Google Scholar
Myers-Scotton, Carol
(1985) What the heck, sir: Style shifting and lexical colouring as features of powerful language. In Richard L. Street, jr. and Joseph N. Cappella (eds.), Sequence and pattern in communicative behavior. London: Edward Arnold.Google Scholar
(1988) Self-enhancing code switching as an interactional power. Language and Communication 8(314): 199-211. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1993) Social motivations for codeswitching: evidence from Africa. Oxford: Clarendon Press.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Nofsinger, Robert E
(1983) Tactical coherence in courtroom conversation. In Robert T. Craig and Karen Tracey (eds.), Conversational coherence. London: Sage Publications.Google Scholar
Owsley, Heidi H. and Carol Myers-Scotton
(1984) The conversational expression of power by television interviewers. Journal of Social Psychology 123.
Philips, Susan
(1987) On the use of wh questions in American courtroom discourse: A study of the relation between language form and language function. In Leah Keder (ed.), Power through discourse. Norwood, NJ: Ablex Publishing Corp.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 14 other publications

Chaemsaithong, Krisda
2015. Communicating with silent addressees: Engagement features in legal opening statements. Language & Communication 43  pp. 35 ff. DOI logo
Chaemsaithong, Krisda
2018. Referential practice and contested identities in legal narratives. Lingua 212  pp. 44 ff. DOI logo
Chaemsaithong, Krisda
2018. Dialogic features and interpersonal management in the early courtroom action game. Language and Dialogue 8:3  pp. 341 ff. DOI logo
Chaemsaithong, Krisda
2018. Investigating audience orientation in courtroom communication. Pragmatics and Society 9:4  pp. 545 ff. DOI logo
Chaemsaithong, Krisda
2022. Dramatic monologues. Pragmatics. Quarterly Publication of the International Pragmatics Association (IPrA)  pp. 757 ff. DOI logo
Chaemsaithong, Krisda & Yoonjeong Kim
2021. “Let’s kill him”: self-reference pronouns and speaking roles in capital trials. Social Semiotics 31:4  pp. 585 ff. DOI logo
Chew, Phyllis Ghim Lian
1995. Aikido politics in interview interaction. Linguistics and Education 7:3  pp. 201 ff. DOI logo
Gilbert, Kristin Enola & Gregory M. Matoesian
2015. Multimodal Action and Speaker Positioning in Closing Argument. Multimodal Communication 4:2 DOI logo
Hobbs, Pamela
2003. ‘Is That What We’re Here about?’: A Lawyer’s Use of Impression Management in a Closing Argument at Trial. Discourse & Society 14:3  pp. 273 ff. DOI logo
Jensen, Torben Juel & Frans Gregersen
2022. What do(es) you mean? the pragmatics of generic second person pronouns in modern spoken Danish. Pragmatics. Quarterly Publication of the International Pragmatics Association (IPrA)  pp. 417 ff. DOI logo
Kalmanovitch, Yshai
2021. A pragmatic analysis of descriptive, depictive and simulative reporting speech acts: Empirical evidence from a prosodic study on conversational Modern Israeli Hebrew. Journal of Pragmatics 172  pp. 119 ff. DOI logo
Lee, Jieun
2011. Translatability of Speech Style in Court Interpreting. International Journal of Speech, Language and the Law 18:1  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
Matoesian, Gregory & Kristin Enola Gilbert
2018. Multimodal Conduct in the Law, DOI logo
Powell, Richard
2020. Bilingual Courtrooms. In Language Choice in Postcolonial Law [Language Policy, 22],  pp. 199 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 14 june 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.