Part of
Multiactivity in Social Interaction: Beyond multitasking
Edited by Pentti Haddington, Tiina Keisanen, Lorenza Mondada and Maurice Nevile
[Not in series 187] 2014
► pp. 79108
References
Egbert, M.M
(1997) Schisming: The collaborative transformation from a single conversation to multiple conversations. Research on Language and Social Interaction, 30(1), 1–51. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Erickson, F. & Shultz, J
(1981) When is a context? Some issues and methods in the analysis of social competence. In J.L. Green, & C. Wallat (Eds.), Ethnography and language in educational settings (pp. 147–160). Norwood, NJ: Ablex.Google Scholar
Erickson, F., & Shultz, J
(1982) The counselor as gatekeeper: Social interaction in interviews. New York: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Garfinkel, H
(1967) Studies in ethnomethodology. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall.Google Scholar
(2002) Ethnomethodology’s program. Oxford: Rowman & Littlefield.Google Scholar
Goffman, E
(1963) Behavior in public places: Notes on the social organization of gatherings. New York: Free Press.Google Scholar
(1971) Relations in public. New York: Harper & Row.Google Scholar
(1981) Forms of talk. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.Google Scholar
Goodwin, C
(1981) Conversational organization: Interaction between speakers and hearers. New York: Academic Press.Google Scholar
(1984) Notes on story structure and the organization of participation. In M. Atkinson, & J. Heritage (Eds.) Structures of social action (pp. 225–246). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(2000) Action and embodiment within situated human interaction. Journal of Pragmatics, 32, 1489–522. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2003a) Conversational frameworks for the accomplishment of meaning in aphasia. In C. Goodwin (Ed.) Conversation and brain damage (pp. 90–116). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2003b) The body in action. In J. Coupland, & R. Gwyn (Eds.) Discourse, the body and identity (pp. 19–42).New York: Palgrave/Macmillan.Google Scholar
(2007) Participation, stance, and affect in the organization of activities. Discourse and Society, 18(1), 53–73. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, C., & Goodwin, M.H
(2004) Participation. In A. Duranti (Ed.), A companion to linguistic anthropology (pp. 222–244). Oxford: Basil Blackwell.Google Scholar
Goodwin, M.H
(1990) He-said-she-said: Talk as social organization among black children. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
(1997) By-play: Negotiating evaluation in story-telling. In G.R. Guy, J. Baugh, D. Schiffrin, & C. Feagin (Eds.), Towards a social science of language: Papers in honor of William Labov (pp. 77–102). Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Goodwin M.-H., & Goodwin, C
(2000) Emotion within situated activity. In A. Duranti (Ed.), Linguistic anthropology: A reader (pp. 239–257). Malden, MA: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Hayashi, M
(2003) Joint utterance construction in Japanese conversation. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2004) Projection and grammar: Notes on the ‘action-projecting’ use of the distal demonstrative are in Japanese. Journal of Pragmatics, 36(8), 1337–1374. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Heath, C
(1986) Body movement and speech in medical interaction. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Heath, C., & Luff, P
(2000) Technology in action. Cambridge: Polity Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Heritage, J., & Raymond, G
(2005) The terms of agreement: Indexing epistemic authority and subordination in assessment sequences. Social Psychology Quarterly, 68, 15–38. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Heritage, J., & Stivers, T
(1999) Online commentary in acute medical visits: A method of shaping patient expectations. Social Science and Medicine, 49, 1501–1517. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jefferson, G
(1972) Side sequence. In D.N. Sudnow (Ed.) Studies in social interaction (pp. 294–233). New York: Free Press.Google Scholar
(2004) Glossary of transcript symbols with an introduction. In G.H. Lerner (Ed.), Conversation Analysis: Studies from the first generation (pp. 13–23). Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kendon, A
(1990) Behavioral foundations for the process of frame-attunement in face-to-face interaction. Conducting interaction (pp. 239–262). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Levinson, S.C
(1988) Putting linguistics on a proper footing: explorations in Goffman’s concepts of participation. In P. Drew, & A. Wootton (Eds.), Erving Goffman: Exploring the interaction order (pp. 161–227). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Mondada, L
(2007) Multimodal resources for turn-taking: Pointing and the emergence of possible next speakers. Discourse Studies, 9(2), 194–225. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2008) Using video for a sequential and multimodal analysis of social interaction: Videotaping institutional telephone calls [88 paragraphs]. Forum: Qualitative Social Research, 9(3), Art. 39. Retrieved Feb 28, 2014from [URL]Google Scholar
(2009a) Emergent focused interactions in public places: A systematic analysis of the multimodal achievement of a common interactional space. Journal of Pragmatics, 41, 1977–1997. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2009b) The methodical organization of talking and eating: Assessments in dinner conversations. Food Quality and Preference, 20, 558–571. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2011) The organization of concurrent courses of action in surgical demonstrations. In J. Streek, C. Goodwin, & C. LeBaron (Eds.), Embodied interaction: Language and body in the material world (pp. 207–227). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(2012) Talking and driving: Multiactivity in the car. Semiotica, 191(1/4), 223–256.Google Scholar
Nevile, M
(2004a) Beyond the black box: Talk-in-interaction in the airline cockpit. Aldershot: Ashgate.Google Scholar
(2004b) Integrity in the airline cockpit: Embodying claims about progress for the conduct of an approach briefing. Research on Language and Social Interaction, 37(4), 447–480. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2010) Looking for action: Talk and gaze home position in the airline cockpit. Australian Review of Applied Linguistics, 33(1), p. 3.1–p. 3.21. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2012) Interaction as distraction in driving: A body of evidence. Semiotica, 191(1/4), 169–196.Google Scholar
Nishizaka, A
(2003) Imagination in action. Theory & Psychology, 13, 177–207. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2006) What to learn: The embodied structure of the environment. Research on Language and Social Interaction, 39(2), 119–154. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2007) Hand touching hand: Referential practice at a Japanese midwife house. Human Studies, 30(3), 199–217. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2010) Self-initiated problem presentation in prenatal checkups: Its placement and construction. Research on Language and Social Interaction, 43(3), 283–313. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2011a) The embodied organization of a real-time fetus: The visible and the invisible in prenatal ultrasound examinations. Social Studies of Science, 41(3), 309–336. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2011b) Response expansion as a practice for raising a concern during regular prenatal checkups. Communication & Medicine, 8(3), 247–259.Google Scholar
(2013) Distribution of visual orientations in prenatal ultrasound examinations: When the healthcare provider looks. Journal of Pragmatics, 51, 68–86. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pomerantz, A.M
(1986) Extreme case formulations: A way of legitimizing claims. Human Studies, 9, 219–230. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Raymond, G., & Heritage, J
(2006) The epistemics of social relationships: Owning grandchildren. Language in Society, 35(5), 677–705. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sacks, H
(1992) Lectures on conversation. 2 vols. Oxford, England: Basil Blackwell.Google Scholar
Scheflen, A
(1973) Communicational structure: Analysis of a psychotherapy transaction. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
Schegloff, E.A
(1980) Preliminaries to preliminaries. Sociological Inquiry, 50(3–4), 104–152. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1998) Body torque. Social Research, 65, 335–596.Google Scholar
(2007) Sequence organization in interaction: A primer in conversation analysis. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schegloff, E.A., & Sacks, H
(1973) Opening up closing. Semiotica, 8, 289–237. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Stivers, T., & Rossano, F
(2010) Mobilizing response. Research on Language and Social Interaction, 43(1), 3–31. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tanaka, H
(1999) Turn-taking in Japanese conversation: A study in grammar and interaction. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 7 other publications

Arano, Yusuke
2020. Doing reflecting: Embodied solitary confirmation of instructed enactment. Discourse Studies 22:3  pp. 261 ff. DOI logo
Harrison, Simon & Robert F. Williams
2017. Monitoring the swimzone while finding south: sustained orientation in multiactivity among beach lifeguards. Text & Talk 37:6  pp. 683 ff. DOI logo
Heinonen, Pilvi, Jarkko Niemi & Timo Kaski
2023. Changing participation in web conferencing: the shared computer screen as an online sales interaction resource. Applied Linguistics Review 14:4  pp. 751 ff. DOI logo
Kamunen, Antti
2019. How to Disengage: Suspension, Body Torque, and Repair. Research on Language and Social Interaction 52:4  pp. 406 ff. DOI logo
Nishizaka, Aug
2023. Doing inspecting in interaction: seeing the physiognomy of an object. Mind, Culture, and Activity 30:2  pp. 169 ff. DOI logo
Nishizaka, Aug & Masafumi Sunaga
2015. Conversing While Massaging: Multidimensional Asymmetries of Multiple Activities in Interaction. Research on Language and Social Interaction 48:2  pp. 200 ff. DOI logo
Piccoli, Vanessa, Anna Claudia Ticca & Véronique Traverso
2019. « Go Internet it’s here » : démarches administratives de personnes précaires ou en demande d’asile. Langage et société N° 167:2  pp. 81 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 12 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.