Article published In:
Pragmatics and Society
Vol. 12:4 (2021) ► pp.669695
Beach, Wayne
1995 “Conversation Analysis: ‘Okay’ as a Clue for Understanding Consequentiality.” In The Consequentiality of Communication, ed. by Stuart Sigman, 121–161. Hillsdale, N.J.: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Black, Laura, James Leighter, and John Gastil
2009 “Communicating Trust, Community, and Process in Public Meetings: A Reflection on How Close Attention to Communication Can Contribute to the Future of Public Participation.” International Journal of Public Participation 31: 143–159. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Boholm, Åsa
2008 “The Public Meeting as a Theater of Dissent: Risk and Hazard in Land and Environmental Planning.” Journal of Risk Research 111: 119–140. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bolden, Galina, and Jeffrey Robinson
2011 “Soliciting Accounts with Why-Interrogatives in Conversation.” Journal of Communication 61 (1): 94–119. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Breeman, Gerard, Catrien Termeer, and Maartje van Lieshout
2013 “Decision-making on Mega-Stables: Understanding and Preventing Citizens’ Distrust.” NJAS-Wageningen Journal of Life Sciences 661: 39–47. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Buttny, Richard
2010 “Citizen Participation, Metadiscourse, and Accountability: A public Hearing on a Zoning Change for Wal-Mart.” Journal of Communication 60 (4): 636–659. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Buttny, Richard, and Jodi Cohen
2007 “Drawing on the Words of Others at Public Hearings: Zoning, Wal-Mart and the Threat to the Aquifer.” Language in Society 361: 735–756. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2015 “Public Meeting Discourse.” In The International Encyclopedia of Language and Social Interaction, ed. by Karen Tracy, Cornelia Ilie, and Todd Sandel, 1242–1252. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Carvalho, Anabela, Zara Pinto-Coelho, and Eunice Seixas
2019 “Listening to the Public-Enacting Power: Citizen Access, Standing and Influence in Public Participation Discourses.” Journal of Environmental Policy & Planning 21 (5): 563–576. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Clayman, Steven
2002 “Tribune of the People: Maintaining the Legitimacy of Aggressive Journalism.” Media, Culture & Society 24 (2): 197–216. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Davies, Sarah
2011 “The Rules of Engagement: Power and Interaction in Dialogue Events.” Public Understanding of Science 22 (1): 65–79. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Drew, Paul and John Heritage
1992Talk at Work. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Edwards, Derek
2000 “Extreme Case Formulations: Softeners, Investment, and Doing Nonliteral.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 33 (4): 347–373. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2006 “Facts, Norms and Dispositions: Practical Uses of the Modal Verb Would in Police Interrogations.” Discourse Studies 8 (4): 475–501. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Edwards, Derek, and Jonathan Potter
1992Discursive Psychology. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Emmertsen, Sofie
2007 “Interviewers’ Challenging Questions in British Debate Interviews.” Journal of Pragmatics 39 (3): 570–591. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Felt, Ulrike, Maximilian Fochler, Annina Müller, and Michael Strassnig
2009 “Unruly Ethics: On the Difficulties of a Bottom-up Approach to Ethics in the Field of Genomics.” Public Understanding of Science 18 (3): 354–371. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Freedman, Jonathan, and Scott Fraser
1966 “Compliance without Pressure: The Foot-in the-Door Technique.” Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 4 (2): 195–202. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Garfinkel, Harold
1963 “A Conception of, and Experiments with, ‘Trust’ as a Condition of Stable Concerted Actions.” In Motivation and Social Interaction: Cognitive Approaches, ed. by O. J. Harvey, 187–238. New York: Ronald Press.Google Scholar
Hayano, Kaoru
2013 “Question Design in Conversation.” In The Handbook of Conversation Analysis, ed. by Jack Sidnell and Tanya Stivers, 395–414. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
Heinemann, Trine
2008 “Questions of Accountability: Yes-no Interrogatives that Are Unanswerable.” Discourse Studies 10 (1): 55–71. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Heinemann, Trine, and Véronique Traverso
2009 “Complaining in Interaction.” Journal of Pragmatics 41 (12): 2381–2384. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Heritage, John
1984 “A Change-of-State-Token and Aspects of Its Sequential Placement.” In Structures of Social Action, ed. by Maxwell Atkinson and John Heritage, 299–345. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
2002 “The Limits of Questioning: Negative Interrogatives and Hostile Question Content.” Journal of Pragmatics 34 (10–11): 1427–1446. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2015 “ Well-Prefaced Turns in English Conversation: A Conversation-Analytic Perspective.” Journal of Pragmatics 881: 88–104. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Heritage, John, and Steven Clayman
2010Talk in Action: Interactions, Identities and Institutions. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Heritage, John, and Geoffrey Raymond
2012 “Navigating Epistemic Landscapes: Acquiescence, Agency and Resistance in Responses to Polar Questions.” In Questions: Formal, Functional and Interactional Perspectives, ed. by Jan-Peter de Ruiter, 179–192. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Heritage, John, and Marja-Leena Sorjonen
1994 “Constituting and Maintaining Activities across Sequences: And-prefacing as a Feature of Question Design.” Language in Society 231: 1–29. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hutchby, Ian
1996 “Power in Discourse: The Case of Arguments on a British Talk Radio Show.” Discourse & Society 7 (4): 481–497. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
IJzermans, Joris, Lidwien Smit, Dick Heederik, and Thomas Hagenaars
2018Veehouderij en gezondheid omwonenden-III [Livestock farming and neighbouring residents’ health]. NIVEL-report.Google Scholar
Jefferson, Gail
2004 “Glossary of Transcript Symbols with an Introduction.” In Conversation Analysis: Studies from the First Generation, ed. by Gene Lerner, 13–31. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kerr, Anne, Sarah Cunningham-Burley, and Richard Tutton
2007 “Shifting Subject Positions: Experts and Lay People in Public Dialogue.” Social Studies of Science 371: 385–411. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Koshik, Irene
2003 “Wh-questions Used as Challenges.” Discourse Studies 5 (1): 51–77. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2005Beyond Rhetorical Questions. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Myers, Greg
2003 “Discourse Studies of Scientific Popularization: Questioning the Boundaries.” Discourse Studies 5 (2): 265–279. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mogendorff, Karen, Hedwig te Molder, Cees van Woerkum, and Bart Gremmen
2014 “We Say:‘…’,They Say:‘…’: How Plant-Science Experts Draw on Reported Dialogue to Shelve User Concerns.” Discourse & Communication 81: 137–154. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Molotch, Harvey and Deirdre Boden
1985 “Talking Social Structure: Discourse, Domination and the Watergate Hearings.” American Sociological Review 501: 273–288. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Oreskes, Naomi and Erik Conway
2010Merchants of Doubt. How a Handful of Scientists Obscured the Truth on Issues from Tobacco Smoke to Global Warming. New York: Bloomsbury.Google Scholar
Pomerantz, Anita
1980 “Telling My Side: “Limited Access” as a “Fishing” Device.” Sociological Inquiry 50 (3–4): 186–198. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1986 “Extreme Case Formulations: A Way of Legitimizing claims.” Human Studies 91: 219–229. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Potter, Jonathan
1996Representing Reality: Discourse, Rhetoric and Social Construction. London: Sage. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Raymond, Geoffrey
2003 “Grammar and Social Organization: Yes/No Interrogatives and the Structure of Responding.” American Sociological Review 68 (6): 939–967. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2018 “Which Epistemics? Whose Conversation Analysis?Discourse Studies 20 (1): 57–89. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Raymond, Geoffrey, and Jack Sidnell
2019 “Interaction at the Boundaries of a World Known-in-Common: Initiating Repair with ‘What do you mean?’Research on Language and Social Interaction 52 (2): 177–192. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Raymond, Geoffrey, and Don Zimmerman
2016 “Alignment and Misalignment in Sequence and Call-closings in Institutional Interaction.” Discourse Studies 18 (6): 716–736. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rendle-Short, Johanna
2007 “Neutralism and Adversarial Challenges in the Political News Interview.” Discourse & Communication 1 (4): 387–406. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Reynolds, Edward
2015 “How participants in arguments challenge the normative position of an opponent.” Discourse Studies 17 (3): 299–316. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
RIVM [Dutch National Institute for Public Health and the Environment]
2018Q-koorts [Q Fever]. Available at: [URL]. (accessed September 28, 2019).
Schegloff, Emanuel A.
1988 “From Interview to Confrontation: Observations of the Bush/Rather Encounter.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 22 (1–4): 215–240. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
1997 “Practices and Actions: Boundary Cases of Other-Initiated Repair.” Discourse Processes 231: 499–545. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Scott, James C.
1985Weapons of the Weak: Everyday Forms of Peasant Resistance. New Haven: Yale University Press.Google Scholar
Sidnell, Jack, and Tanya Stivers
(eds) 2013The Handbook of Conversation Analysis. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
Sprain, Leah, and Lydia Reinig
2018 “Citizens Speaking as Experts: Expertise Discourse in Deliberative Forums.” Environmental Communication 121: 357–369. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Steensig, Jakob, and Paul Drew
(eds.) 2008 “Introduction: Questioning and Affiliation/Disaffiliation in Interaction.” Discourse Studies 10 (1): 5–15. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Stivers, Tanya
2005 “Parent Resistance to Physicians’ Treatment Recommendations: One Resource for Initiating a Negotiation of the Treatment Decision.” Health Communication 18 (1): 41–47. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Stivers, Tanya, and Makoto Hayashi
2010 “Transformative Answers: One Way to Resist a Question’s Constraints.” Language in Society 39 (1): 1–25. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Szerszynski, Branislaw
1999 “Risk and Trust: The Performative Dimension.” Environmental Values 8 (2): 239–252. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ten Have, Paul
2007Doing Conversation Analysis: A Practical Guide (2nd ed.). London: Sage. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Welsh, Ian, and Brian Wynne
2013 “Science, Scientism and Imaginaries of Publics in the UK: Passive Objects, Incipient Threats.” Science as Culture 221: 540–566. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wynne, Brian
2006 “Public Engagement as a Means of Restoring Public Trust in Science –Hitting the Notes, but Missing the Music?Community Genetics 91: 211–220.Google Scholar