Article published In:
Pragmatics of Active Social Inclusion
Edited by Yoshiko Matsumoto and Heidi E. Hamilton
[Pragmatics and Society 15:1] 2024
► pp. 178195
Bateson, Mary Chaterine
1979 “ ‘The epigenesis of conversational interaction’: A personal account of research development.” In Before Speech. The beginnings of interpersonal communication, edited by Margaret Bullowa, 63–77. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Bruner, Jerome S.
1985Child’s Talk. Learning to Use Language. New York: W.W. Norton & Co. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cekaite, Asta, and Lorenza Mondada
(eds) 2020Touch in Social Interaction. Touch, Language, and Body. London: Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Croteau, Claire, and Guylaine Le Dorze
2006 “Overprotection, ‘speaking for’, and conversational participation: A study of couples with aphasia.” Aphasiology 201: 327–336. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Clark, Herbert
1994 “Managing problems in speaking.” Speech Communication 151: 243–250. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ekström, Anna, Ali Reza Majlesi, and Lars-Christer Hydén
2022 “Assisted eating as a communicative activity: A framework of joint attention and co-ordinated embodied actions.” Journal of Interactional Research in Communication Disorders 141: 79–105. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goffman, Erving
1981 “Replies and responses.” In Forms of Talk, Erving Goffman, 5–77. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.Google Scholar
Grice, Paul
1975 “Logic and Conversation.” In Syntax and Semantic. Vol 3: Speech Acts, edited by Peter Cole and Jerry Morgan, 41–58. New York: Academic Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Guendouzi, Jacqueline, and Nicole Müller
2002 “Defining Trouble-Sources in Dementia: Repair Strategies and Conversational Satisfaction in Interactions with an Alzheimer’s Patient.” In Investigations in Clinical Linguistics, edited by Fay Windsor, Louise Kelly and Nigel Hewlett, 15–30. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
Hamilton, Heidi
1994Conversations with an Alzheimer’s patient. An interactional sociolinguistic study. New York: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2019Language, Dementia and Meaning Making Navigating Challenges of Cognition and Face in Everyday Life. London: Palgrave Macmillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2020 “Pragmatics and dementia.” In Developmental and Clinical Pragmatics, edited by Klaus Schneider and Elly Ifantidou, 611–646. Berlin/Boston: De Gruyter Mouton. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hydén, Lars-Christer
2011 “Non-verbal vocalizations, dementia and social interaction.” Communication and Medicine 81: 135–144. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hydén, Lars-Christer, Ali Reza Majlesi, and Anna Ekström
2022 “Assisted eating in late-stage dementia: Intercorporeal collaboration.” Journal of Aging Studies 611. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kim, Esther, and Kathryn Bayles
2007 “Communication in Late-Stage Alzheimer’s Disease: Relation to Functional Markers of Disease Severity.” Alzheimer’s Care Quarterly 81: 43–52.Google Scholar
Kitwood, Tom
1990 “The dialectics of dementia: With particular reference to Alzheimer’s disease.” Ageing & Society 101: 177–196. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Linell, Per
1998Approaching dialogue. Talk, interaction and contexts in dialogical perspectives. Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing Company. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Majlesi, Ali Reza, Anna Ekström, and Lars-Christer Hydén
2022 “Transferring from wheelchair to bed: (Re)subjectifying and partner-positioning a person with late-stage dementia in the care task.” Qualitative Social Work 211: 1185–1210. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Nilsson, Elin, Anna Ekström, and Ali Reza Majlesi
2018 “Speaking for and about a spouse with dementia: A matter of inclusion or exclusion?Discourse Studies 201: 770–791. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Österholm, Johannes, and Christina Samuelsson
2015 “Orally positioning persons with dementia in assessment meetings.” Ageing & Society 351: 367–388. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Perkins, Lisa, Anne Whitworth, and Ruth Lesser
1998 “Conversing in dementia: A conversation analytic approach.” Journal of Neurolinguistics 111: 33–53. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Purves, Barbara
2009 “The complexities of speaking for another.” Aphasiology 231: 914–925. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Samuelsson, Christina, and Lars-Christer Hydén
2011 “Intonational Patterns of Non-verbal Vocalizations in People with Dementia.” American Journal of Alzheimer’s Disease and Other Dementias 261: 563–572. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Saxton, Judith, and Françoise Boller
2006 ”Cognitive Functions in Severe Dementia.” In Severe dementia, edited by Alister Burns and Bengt Winblad, 43–49. Chichester: John Wiley & Sons, Ltd. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schegloff, Emanuel
2007Sequence Organization in Interaction. A Primer in Conversation Analysis. Vol. I1. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Simmons-Mackie, Nina, and Misty Schultz
2004 ““Speaking for Another”: The Management of Participant Frames in Aphasia.” American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology 131: 114–127. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tomasello, Michael, Malinda Carpenter, Josep Call, Tanya Behne, and Henrike Moll
2005 “Understanding and sharing intentions: The origins of cultural cognition.” Behavioral and Brain Sciences 281: 675–735. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Trevarthen, Colwyn
2015 “Infant semiosis: The psycho-biology of action and shared experience from birth.” Cognitive Development 361: 130–141. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Yoo, Hyunjoo, Dale Bowman, and Kimbrough Oller
2018 “The Origin of Protoconversation: An Examination of Caregiver Responses to Cry and Speech-Like Vocalizations.” Frontiers in Psychology 91. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Watson, Caroline, Helen Chenery, and Michelle Carter
1999 “Analysis of trouble and repair in the natural conversations of people with dementia of the Alzheimer’s type.” Aphasiology 131: 195–218. DOI logoGoogle Scholar