Emotive Interjections in British English

A corpus-based study on variation in acquisition, function and usage

| Johannes Gutenberg University Mainz
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027210722 | EUR 95.00 | USD 143.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027267405 | EUR 95.00 | USD 143.00
 
Emotive Interjections in British English: A corpus-based study on variation in acquisition, function and usage constitutes the first in-depth corpus-based study on the use of emotive interjections in Present Day British English. In a novel approach, it systematically distinguishes between child and adult speakers, providing new insights into how they use Ow!, Ouch!, Ugh!, Yuck!, Whoops!, Whoopsadaisy! and Wow! in everyday spoken language. It studies in detail their acquisition by children and pinpoints changes and developments in their use throughout early childhood. The study highlights particularities displayed by child and adult speakers in general and identifies crucial differences regarding how adults use emotive interjections depending on whether they are interacting with children or other adults. This book thus offers an exhaustive overview on the functions of emotive interjections based on thorough empirical research and will appeal to linguists concerned with pragmatics, child language acquisition, the expression of emotion and interjections.
[Studies in Corpus Linguistics, 75]  2016.  xxi, 221 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
List of tables
xi–xiii
List of figures
xv
Abbreviations
xvii
Symbols used in transcripts
xix
Acknowledgements
xxi
1. Introduction
1–4
2. Interjections: Preparing the ground
5–23
3. Interjections as a means of expressing emotions
25–32
4. Properties of emotive interjections
33–69
5. Research design
71–84
6. Emotive interjections in British English: A case study
85–176
7. Emotive interjections in British English: Summary and implications
177–201
8. Conclusion and outlook
203–205
References
207–214
Appendix
215–218
Index
219–221
Cited by

Cited by other publications

No author info given
2018.  In The Language of Illness and Death on Social Media,  pp. 105 ff. Crossref logo
Andrason, Alexander, Anne-Maria Fehn & Admire Phiri
2020. Interjections in Tjwao. Bulletin of the School of Oriental and African Studies 83:2  pp. 293 ff. Crossref logo
Izutsu, Mitsuko Narita & Katsunobu Izutsu
2019. Why is Twitter so popular in Japan?. Internet Pragmatics 2:2  pp. 260 ff. Crossref logo
Jing, Yi
2020. Interpersonal functions of interjections. Functions of Language Crossref logo
Reber, Elisabeth
2018.  In Handbuch Pragmatik,  pp. 229 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 25 september 2020. 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.

References
British English CHILDES Corpora
Aijmer, Karin
1987Oh and ah in English conversation. In Corpus Linguistics and Beyond, Willem Meijs (ed.), 61–86. Amsterdam: Rodopi.Google Scholar
Allen, Robert & Delahunty, Andrew
(eds.) 2005Oxford Everyday Dictionary. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
Ameka, Felix
1992aInterjections: The universal yet neglected part of speech. Journal of Pragmatics 18(2-3): 101–118. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1992bThe meaning of phatic and conative interjections. Journal of Pragmatics 18(2-3): 245–271. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Amsterdam, Beulah
1972Mirror self-image reactions before age two. Developmental Psychobiology 5(4): 297–305. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Andersen, Gisle
2001Pragmatic Markers and Sociolinguistic Variation. A Relevance Theoretic Approach to the Language of Adolescents [Pragmatics & Beyond New Series 79]. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Apperly, Ian
2011Mindreaders. The Cognitive Basis of Theory of Mind. New York NY: Psychology Press.Google Scholar
Arndt, Horst & Janney, Richard W.
1991Verbal, prosodic, and kinesic emotive contrasts in speech. Journal of Pragmatics 15(1): 521–549. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Asano, Yoshiteru
1997Acquisition of English interjections ouch, yuck, and oops in early childhood. Colorado Research in Linguistics 15: 1–15.Google Scholar
Beauzée, Nicolas
1974[1767]Grammaire générale ou exposition raisonnée des éléments nécessaires du langage pour servir de fondement à l’étude de toutes des langues, Nouvelle impression en facsimilé de l’édition 1767, Vol. 1. Stuttgart-Bad Cannstatt: Frommann.Google Scholar
Benfey, Theodor
1869Geschichte der Sprachwissenschaft und orientalischen Philologie in Deutschland seit dem Anfange des 19.Jahrhunderts mit einem Rückblick auf die früheren Zeiten. Munich: Cotta.Google Scholar
Berk, Laura E.
2005Entwicklungspsychologie. Munich: Pearson Studium.Google Scholar
Biber, Douglas & Conrad, Susan
2009Register, Genre, and Style. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Biber, Douglas, Conrad, Susan & Leech, Geoffrey
2005Longman Student Grammar of Spoken and Written English. Harlow: Longman.Google Scholar
Biber, Douglas, Johansson, Stig, Leech, Geoffrey, Conrad, Susan & Finegan, Edward
1999Longman Grammar of Spoken and Written English. Harlow: Longman.Google Scholar
Bischof-Köhler, Doris
1989Spiegelbild und Empathie: Die Anfänge der sozialen Kognition. Bern: Hans Huber.Google Scholar
Bloom, Lois
1993The Transition from Infancy to Language. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bühler, Karl
1999[1934]Sprachtheorie: Die Darstellungsfunktion der Sprache. Stuttgart: Fischer.Google Scholar
Byington, Steven T.
1942Interjections of pain. American Speech 17(4): 277–279. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Caffi, Claudia & Janney, Richard W.
1994Toward a pragmatics of emotive communication. Journal of Pragmatics 22(3-4): 325–373. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Candland, Douglas K.
(ed.) 1977Emotion. Monterey CA: Brooks.Google Scholar
Cole, Pamela M., Martin, Sarah E. & Dennis, Tracy A.
2004Emotion regulation as a scientific construct: Methodological challenges and directions for child development research. Child Development 75(2): 317–333. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Couper-Kuhlen, Elizabeth
2009A sequential approach to affect: The case of ‘disappointment’. In Talk in Interaction: Comparative Dimensions [Studia Fennica Linguistica 14], Markku Haakana, Minna Laakso & Jan Lindström (eds), 94–123. Helsinki: Finnish Literature Society.Google Scholar
Crystal, David
1987aChild Language, Learning and Linguistics: An Overview for the Teaching and Therapeutic Professions. London: Arnold.Google Scholar
1987bClinical Linguistics. London: Arnold.Google Scholar
1997The Cambridge Encyclopedia of Language. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
1999The Cambridge Encyclopaedia of the English Language. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Darwin, Charles
1872The Expression of the Emotions in Man and Animals. London: Murray. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Davies, Mark
2010– The Corpus of Historical American English (1810–2009). http://​corpus​.byu​.edu​/coha/Google Scholar
Donatus, Aelius
2008Die Ars minor des Aelius Donatus: Lateinischer Text und kommentierte deutsche Übersetzung einer antiken Elementargrammatik aus dem 4. Jahrhundert nach Christus. Frankfurt: Valentia.Google Scholar
Ehlich, Konrad
1986Interjektionen [Linguistische Arbeiten 111]. Tübingen: Niemeyer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2007Interjektion und Responsiv. In Handbuch der deutschen Wortarten, Ludger Hoffmann (ed.), 423–444. Berlin: De Gruyter.Google Scholar
Eifring, Halvor & Theil, Rolf
2005Linguistics for Students of Asian and African Languages. http://​www​.uio​.no​/studier​/emner​/hf​/ikos​/EXFAC03​-AAS​/h05​/larestoff​/linguistics/ (30 December 2013).Google Scholar
Ekman, Paul
1999Basic emotions. In Handbook of Cognition and Emotion, Tim Dalgeish & Mick Power (eds.), 45–60. Chichester: John Wiley & Sons.Google Scholar
Ekman, Paul & Friesen, Wallace V.
1978Facial action coding system. Palo Alto CA: Consulting Psychologists Press.Google Scholar
Enckell, Pierre & Rézeau, Pierre
2003Dictionnaire des onomatopoées. Paris: Presses Universitaires de France.Google Scholar
Ferguson, Charles A.
1977Babytalk as a simplified register. In Talking to Children: Papers from a Conference Sponsored by the Committee on Sociolinguistics of the Social Science , Catherine E. Snow & Charles A. Ferguson (eds.), 209–235. Cambridge: CUP.
Fontaine, Johnny R. & Scherer, Klaus R.
2013From emotion to feeling: The internal structure of the feeling component. In Components of Emotional Meaning, Johnny R. Fontaine, Klaus R. Scherer & Christina Soriano (eds.), 129–148. Oxford: OUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Foolen, Ad
2012The relevance of emotion for language and linguistics. In Moving Ourselves, Moving Others. Motion and Emotion in Intersubjectivity, Consciousness and Language [Consciousness and Emotion 6], Ad Foolen, Ulrike M. Lüdtke, Timothy P. Racine & Jordan Zlatev (eds), 349–368. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fries, Charles C.
1952The Structure of English: An Introduction to the Construction of English Sentences. New York NY: Harcourt.Google Scholar
Fries, Norbert
1991Zur Grammatik von Interjektionen. In Neue Fragen der Linguistik: Akten des 25. Linguistischen Kolloquiums, Paderborn 1990, I: Bestand und Entwicklung; II: Innovation und Anwendung [Linguistische Arbeiten 270–271] Elisabeth Feldbusch, Reiner Pogarell & Cornelia Weiss (eds.), 283–295. Tübingen: Niemeyer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gallup, Gordon G.
1970Chimpanzees: Self recognition. Science 167: 86–87. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gehweiler, Elke
2010Interjections and expletives. In Historical Pragmatics [Handbook of Pragmatics 8], Andreas Jucker & Irma Taavitsainen (eds.), 315–349. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Goddard, Cliff
2014Interjections and emotion (with special reference to ‘surprise’ and ‘disgust’). Emotion Review 6(1): 53–63. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goffman, Erving
1978Response cries. Language 54(4): 787–815. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goodman, Judith C., Dale, Philip S. & Li, Ping
2008Does frequency count? Parental input and the acquisition of vocabulary. Journal of Child Language 35: 515–531. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gopnik, Alison
1982Words and plans: Early language and the development of intelligent action. Journal of Child Language 9: 303–318. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gopnik, Alison & Meltzoff, Andrew N.
1984Semantic and cognitive development in 15- to 21-month-old children. Journal of Child Language 11: 495–513. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1986Relations between semantic and cognitive development in the one-word stage: The specificity hypothesis. Child Development 57(4): 1040–1053. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gray, Bethany
2013Interview with Douglas Biber. Journal of English Linguistics 41(4): 359–379. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Grimm, Jacob
1967[1890]Deutsche Grammatik, III [Reprografischer Nachdruck der Ausgabe Gütersloh 1890]. Hildesheim: Georg Olms (Documenta Linguistica. Quellen zur Geschichte der deutschen Sprache des 16.-19. Jahrhunderts. Grammatiken des 19. Jahrhunderts).Google Scholar
Hamann, Katharina, Warneken, Felix & Tomasello, Michael
2012Children’s developing commitments to joint goals. Child Development 83(1): 137–145. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heritage, John
1984A change-of-state-token and aspects of its sequential placement. In Structures of Social Action. Studies in Conversation Analysis, John M. Atkinson & John Heritage (eds.), 299–345. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Hoffman, Martin L.
1984Interaction of affect and cognition in empathy. In Emotions, Cognition and Behavior, Carolle E. Izard, Jerome Kagan & Robert B. Zajonc (eds.), 103–131. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Holodynski, Manfred & Oerter, Rolf
2002Motivation, Emotion und Handlungsregulation. In Entwicklungspsychologie, Rolf Oerter & Leo Montada (eds.), 551–589. Berlin: Beltz.Google Scholar
Jakobson, Roman
1960Linguistics and poetics. In Style in Language, Thomas A. Sebeok (ed.), 350–377. New York NY: Wiley & Sons.Google Scholar
James, Deborah
1973Another look at, say, some grammatical constraints, on, oh, interjections and hesitations. In Papers from the Ninth Regional Meeting, Chicago Linguistic Society, Claudia Corum, Cedric T. Smith-Stark &Ann Weiser (eds.), 241–251. Chicago IL: CLS.Google Scholar
Jespersen, Otto
1954Language: Its Nature, Development and Origin. London: Allen & Unwin.Google Scholar
Kaplan, David
2008The meaning of ouch and oops. Ms, University of California at Berkeley. http://​eecoppock​.info​/PragmaticsSoSe2012​/kaplan​.pdf
Karcevski, Serge
1941Introduction à l’étude de l’interjection. Cahiers Ferdinand de Saussure 1: 57–75.Google Scholar
Kleiber, Georges
2006Sémiotique de l’interjection. Langages 161: 10–23. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kowal, Sabine & O’Connell, Daniel C.
2004Interjektionen. Zeitschrift für Semiotik 26(1-2): 3–10.Google Scholar
Lazarus, Richard S.
1991Emotion and Adaptation. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
Lewis, Michael & Haviland-Jones, Jeanette M.
(eds.) 2008Handbook of Emotions. New York NY: Gilford Press.Google Scholar
Linacre, Thomas
1512Progymnasmata grammatices vulgaria. London: John Rastell.Google Scholar
Linell, Per
2005The Written Language Bias in Linguistics: Its Nature, Origins and Transformations. London: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ljung, Magnus
2009The functions of expletive interjections in spoken English. In Corpus Linguistics: Refinements and Reassessments [Language and Computers: Studies in Practical Linguistics 6] Antoinette Renouf & Andrew Kehoe (eds.), 155–171. Amsterdam: Rodopi. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lope Blanch, Juan M.
1957On the grammatical value of interjections. In Antologìa MCC 1956. Estudios, ensayos y poemas, por los profesores del Mexico City College en ocasiòn de la septima Feria Mexicana del Libro, 279–292. Mexico City.Google Scholar
MacWhinney, Brian
2000The CHILDES Project: Tools for Analyzing Talk. Mahwah NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
Majid, Asifa
2012Current emotion research in the language sciences. Emotion Review 4(4): 432–443. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Meng, Katharina & Schrabback, Susanne
1994Interjektionen im Erwachsenen-Kind-Diskurs. In Texte und Diskurse. Methoden und Forschungsergebnisergebnisse der funktionalen Pragmatik, Gisela Brünner & Gabriele Graefen (eds.), 199–217. Opladen: Westdeutscher Verlag.Google Scholar
Michael, Ian
1970English Grammatical Categories and the Tradition to 1800. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Müller, Max
1862Lectures on the Science of Language. New York NY: Charles Scribner.Google Scholar
Norrick, Neal R.
2011Interjections. In Pragmatics of Society, Gisle Andersen & Karin Aijmer (eds.), 243–291. Berlin: De Gruyter Mouton. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2015Interjections. In Corpus Pragmatics, Karin Aijmer & Christoph Rühlemann (eds.), 249–273. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nübling, Damaris
2001Von oh mein Jesus! zu oje! – Der Interjektionalisierungspfad von der sekundären zur primären Interjektion. Deutsche Sprache 29(1): 20–45.Google Scholar
2004Die prototypische Interjektion: Ein Definitionsvorschlag. Zeitschrift für Semiotik 26(1-2): 11–46.Google Scholar
Oerter, Rolf & Montada, Leo
(eds.) 2002Entwicklungspsychologie. Berlin: Beltz.Google Scholar
Olmsted, David L.
1971Out of the Mouth of Babes. The Hague: Mouton.Google Scholar
Onishi, Kristine H. & Baillargeon, Renée
2005Do 15-month-old infants understand false belief? Science 308: 255–258. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ortony, Andrew, Clore, Gerald L. & Collins, Alan
1988The Cognitive Structure of Emotions. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Padley, George A.
1976Grammatical Theory inWestern Europe 1500–1700: The Latin Tradition. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Paul, Hermann
1968[1880]Prinzipien der Sprachgeschichte. Tübingen: Niemeyer.Google Scholar
Piaget, Jean
1962Play, Dreams and Imitation in Childhood. New York NY: Norton.Google Scholar
Planalp, Sally
1999Communicating Emotion: Social, Moral, and Cultural Processes. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Reber, Elisabeth
2011Interjections in the EFL classroom: Teaching sounds and sequences. ELT Journal 65(4): 365–375. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2012Affectivity in Interaction: Sound Objects in English [Pragmatics & Beyond New Series 215]. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Reber, Elisabeth & Couper-Kuhlen, Elizabeth
2010Interjektionen zwischen Lexikon und Vokalität: Lexem oder Lautobjekt? In Sprache intermedial, Arnulf Deppermann & Angelika Linke (eds.), 69–96. Berlin: De Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Reisigl, Martin
1999Sekundäre Interjektionen. Frankfurt: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Robert, Jean-Michel
1997Les bruits et les mots. Le Français dans le Monde 286: 51–52.Google Scholar
Sauer, Hans
2008Interjection, emotion, grammar, and literature. In Historical Englishes in Varieties of Texts and Contexts [Studies in English Medieval Language and Literature 22], Masachiyo Amano, Michiko Ogura & Masayuki Ohkado (eds.), 387–403. Frankfurt: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Scherer, Klaus R.
1977Affektlaute und vokale Embleme. In Zeichenprozesse. SemiotischeGoogle Scholar
Forschung in den Einzelwissenschaften, Roland Posner & Hans-Peter Reinecke
(eds.) 199–214. Wiesbaden: Akademische Verlagsgesellschaft Athenaion.
Scherer, Klaus R.
1978Personality inference from voice quality: The loud voice of extroversion. European Journal of Social Psychology 8: 467–487. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1979Non-linguistic indicators of emotion. In Emotions in Personality and Psychopathology, Carolle E. Izard (ed.), 495–520. New York NY: Plenum. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1982Methods of research on vocal communication: Paradigms and parameters. In Handbook of Methods in Nonverbal Behavior Research, Klaus R. Scherer & Paul Ekman (eds.), 136–198. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
1985Vocal affect signaling: A comparative approach. In Advances in the Study of Behavior, Vol. 15, Jay S. Rosenblatt, Colin Beer, Marie-Claire Busnel & Peter J. B. Slater (eds.), 293–318. New York NY: Academic Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1986Vocal affect expression: A review and a model for future research. Psychological Bulletin 99(2): 143–165. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1988On the symbolic functions of vocal affect expression. Journal of Language and Social Psychology 7: 79–100. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1989Vocal correlates of emotion. In Handbook of Psychophysiology: Emotion and Social Behavior, Hugh L. Wagner & Anthony S. R. Manstead (eds.), 165–197. London: Wiley.Google Scholar
1994Affect bursts. In Emotions: Essays on Emotion Theory, Stephanie N. M. van Goozen, Nanne E. van de Poll, & Joseph A. Sergeant (eds.), 161–193. Hillsdale NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.Google Scholar
2004Feelings integrate the central representation of appraisal-driven response organization in emotion. In Feelings and Emotions: The Amsterdam Symposium, Anthony S. R. Manstead, Nico H. Frijda & Agneta H. Fischer (eds.), 136–157. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2005What are emotions? And how can we measure them? Social Science Information 44(4): 695–729. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Scherer, Klaus R., Banse, Rainer & Wallbott, Harald G.
2001Emotion inferences from vocal expression correlate across languages and cultures. Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology 32(1): 76–92. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Scherer, Klaus R., Banse, Rainer, Wallbott, Harald G. & Goldbeck, Thomas
1991Vocal cues in emotion encoding and decoding. Motivation and Emotion 15: 123–148. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Scherer, Klaus R., Johnstone, Tom & Klasmeyer, Gundrun
2003Vocal expression of emotion. In Handbook of the Affective Sciences, Richard J. Davidson, Klaus R. Scherer & H. Hill Goldsmith (eds.), 433–456. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
Schmidt, Claudia
2004Interjektionen im Zweitsprachenerwerb. Zeitschrift für Semiotik 26(1-2): 101–112.Google Scholar
Shiota, Michelle N. & Kalat, James W.
2011Emotion. Victoria: Wadsworth Cengage Learning.Google Scholar
Snow, Catherine E.
1972Mother’s speech to children learning language. Child Development 43: 549–565. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Snow, Catherine E. & Ferguson, Charles A.
(eds) 1977Talking to Children: Language Input and Acquisition: Papers from a Conference Sponsored by the Committee on Sociolinguistics of the Social Science . Cambridge: CUP.
Sodian, Beate
2002Entwicklung begrifflichen Wissens. In Entwicklungspsychologie, Rolf Oerter & Leo Montada (eds.), 443–468. Berlin: Beltz.Google Scholar
Southgate, Victoria, Senju, Atsushi & Csibra, Gergely
2007Action attribution through attribution of false belief by 2-year-olds. Psychological Science 18: 587–592. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stange, Ulrike
2009The Acquisition of Interjections in Early Childhood. Hamburg: Diplomica.Google Scholar
Stange, Ulrike & Nübling, Damaris
2014Interjections. In Body – Language – Communication [Handbücher zur Sprach- und Kommunikationswissenschaft 38.2], Cornelia Müller, Alan Cienki, Ellen Fricke, Silva Ladewig, David McNeill & Sedinha Tessendorf (eds.), 1982–1989. Berlin: Mouton de GruyterGoogle Scholar
Swiatkowska, Marcela
2000Entre dire et faire. L’interjection. Cracovie: Wydawnictwo Uniwersytetu Jagiellónskiego.Google Scholar
Taavitsainen, Irma
1997Exclamations in Late Middle English. In Studies in Middle English Linguistics [Trends in Linguistics: Studies and Monographs 103], Jacek Fisiak & Werner Winter (eds.), 573–507. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tallis, Raymond
2003Oops. PN Review 29(3): 75–76.Google Scholar
Tesnière, Lucien
1976Éléments de syntaxe structurale, 2nd rev. & corr. edn. Paris: Klincksieck.Google Scholar
Theakston, Anna L., Lieven, Elena, Pine, Julian M. & Rowland Caroline F.
2001The role of performance limitations in the acquisition of verb-argument structure: An alternative account. Journal of Child Language 28: 127–152. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Torres Álvarez, Ma Dolores
2004De interjecciones, onomatopeyas y paralingùismo en La Celestina. Celestinesca 28: 117–138.Google Scholar
Trabant, Jürgen
1983Gehören die Interjektionen zur Sprache? In Partikeln und Interaktion [Germanistische Linguistik 44], Harald Weydt (ed.), 69–81. Tübingen: Niemeyer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1998Artikulationen: Historische Anthropologie der Sprache. Frankfurt: Suhrkamp.Google Scholar
Tshomba, Lombela-Poyo
1986The role of interjections in discourse. Estudios de Lingüística Aplicada 4(6): 42–64.Google Scholar
Vaish, Amrisha, Carpenter, Malinda & Tomasello, Michael
2009Sympathy through affective perspective taking and its relation to prosocial behavior in toddlers. Developmental Psychology 45(2): 534–543. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vassileva, Albena
1992L’interjection en français et le schéma jakobsonien des termes constitutifs de l’acte de communication verbale. Revue Roumaine de Linguistique 37(5-6): 375–379.Google Scholar
Webster, Merriam
2014Dictionary and Thesaurus. http://​www​.merriam​-webster​.comGoogle Scholar
Wells, John C.
(ed.) 2008The Longman Pronunciation Dictionary. Harlow: Longman.Google Scholar
Wharton, Tim
2009Pragmatics and Non-Verbal Communication. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wierzbicka, Anna
1992The semantics of interjection. Journal of Pragmatics 18(2-3): 159–192. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wilkins, David P.
1992Interjections as deictics. Journal of Pragmatics 18(2-3): 119–158. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wilkins, John
1688An Essay Towards a Real Character and a Philosophical Language. London: Printed for S. Gellibrand.Google Scholar
Wundt, Wilhelm
1921[1911]Die Sprache, 1.Teil: Völkerpsychologie: Eine Untersuchung der Entwicklungsgesetze von Sprache, Mythus und Sitte. Stuttgart: Alfred Körner Verlag.Google Scholar
1912Die Sprache, 2.Teil: Völkerpsychologie: Eine Untersuchung der Entwicklungsgesetze von Sprache, Mythus und Sitte. Stuttgart: Alfred Körner Verlag.Google Scholar
Yang, Chaiquin
2004Interjektionen im Sprachvergleich: Deutsch versus Chinesisch. Zeitschrift für Semiotik 26(1-2): 47–70.Google Scholar
Subjects
BIC Subject: CFG – Semantics, Pragmatics, Discourse Analysis
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2015043359 | Marc record