Visual Linguistics with R

A practical introduction to quantitative Interactional Linguistics

| University of Freiburg
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027207098 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
 
PaperbackAvailable
ISBN 9789027207104 | EUR 36.00 | USD 54.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027260987 | EUR 99.00/36.00*
| USD 149.00/54.00*
 
This book is a textbook on R, a programming language and environment for statistical analysis and visualization. Its primary aim is to introduce R as a research instrument in quantitative Interactional Linguistics. Focusing on visualization in R, the book presents original case studies on conversational talk-in-interaction based on corpus data and explains in good detail how key graphs in the case studies were programmed in R. It also includes task sections to enable readers to conduct their own research and compute their own visualizations in R. Both the code underlying the key graphs in the case studies and the datasets used in the case studies as well as in the task sections are made available on the book’s companion website.
[Not in series, 228]  2020.  ix, 258 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Acknowledgements
ix
Chapter 1. Introduction
1–8
Chapter 2. Data management in R
9–45
Chapter 3. Graphical parameters
47–59
Chapter 4. Location plots
61–83
Chapter 5. Barplots
85–101
Chapter 6. Dotcharts
103–119
Chapter 7. Heatmaps and dendrograms
121–146
Chapter 8. Strip charts and violin plots
147–170
Chapter 9. Scatter plots
171–184
Chapter 10. Association plots and mosaic plots
185–204
Chapter 11. Box plots
205–221
Chapter 12. Histograms and density plots
223–240
Chapter 13. Concluding remarks
241–244
References
245–253
Function index
255–256
Conceptual index
257–258
References

References

Aijmer, K.
2013Understanding Pragmatic Markers. A Variational Pragmatic Approach. Edinburgh: EUP.Google Scholar
Aijmer, K. & Rühlemann, C.
2015Corpus Pragmatics. A Handbook. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ameka, F.
1992Interjections: The universal yet neglected part of speech. Journal of Pragmatics 18: 101–118. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Amerman, J. D. & Parnell, M. M.
1992Speech timing strategies in elderly adults. Journal of Phonetics 20: 65–76. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Atkinson, J. M.
1984Public speaking and audience response: Some techniques for inviting applause. In Structures of Social Action: Studies in Conversation Analysis, J. M. Atkinson & J. Heritage (eds), 370–409. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Bavelas, J. B., Coates, L. & Johnson, T.
2000Listeners as co-narrators. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 79: 941–952. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2002Listener responses as a collaborative process: The role of gaze. Journal of Communication 52: 566–580. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Baynham, M.
2003Narratives in space and time: Beyond ‘backdrop’ accounts of narrative orientation. Narrative Inquiry 13(2): 347–366. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Beattie, G., Cutler, A. & Pearson, M.
1982Why is Mrs. Thatcher interrupted so often? Nature 300: 744–747.Google Scholar
Biber, D., Johansson, S., Leech, G., Conrad, S. & Finegan, E.
1999Longman Grammar of Spoken and Written English. Harlow: Pearson Education.Google Scholar
Blackwell, N. L., Perlman, M. & Fox Tree, M. E.
2015Quotation as multi-modal construction. Journal of Pragmatics 81: 1–7. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Boersma, P.
2013Acoustic analysis. In Research Methods in Linguistics, R. J. Podesta & D. Sharma (eds), 375–396. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Boersma, P. & Weenink, D.
2012Praat: Doing Phonetics by Computer [Computer program]. http://​www​.praat​.org/Google Scholar
Bögels, S. & Torreira, F.
2015Listeners use intonational phrase boundaries to project turn ends in spoken interaction. Journal of Phonetics 52: 46–57. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bögels, S., Kendrick, K. H. & Levinson, S. C.
2015Never say no … How the brain interprets the pregnant pause in conversation. PLoS ONE 10(12): e0145474. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bolden, G.
2004The quote and beyond: Defining boundaries of reported speech in conversational Russian. Journal of Pragmatics 36: 1071–1118. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
ten Bosch, L., Oostdijk, N. & Boves, L.
2005On temporal aspects of turn taking in conversational dialogues. Speech Communication 47: 80–86. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brinton, L. J.
2010Discourse markers. In Historical Pragmatics [Handbooks of Pragmatics 8], A. H. Jucker & I. Taavitsainen (eds), 285–314. Berlin: D. Gruyter Mouton.Google Scholar
Brown, P. & Levinson, S. C.
1987Politeness. Some Universals in Language Usage. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Buysse, L.
2012 So as a multifunctional discourse marker in native and learner speech. Journal of Pragmatics 44: 1764–1782. j.pragma.2012.08.012. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Carter, R.
2004Language and Creativity. The Art of Common Talk. Abingdon: Routledge.Google Scholar
Carter, R. & McCarthy, M.
1997Exploring Spoken English. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Carter, R. A., Hughes, R. & McCarthy, M. J.
2000Exploring Grammar in Context. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Clark, H. H. & Gerrig, R. J.
1990Quotations as demonstrations. Language 66(4): 764–805. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Clayman, S. E.
2013Turn-constructional units and the transition-relevance place. In Sidnell & Stivers (eds), 150–166.Google Scholar
Cleveland, W. S.
1979Robust locally weighted regression and smoothing scatterplots. Journal of the American Statistical Association 74: 829–836. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Coleman, J., Baghai-Ravary, L., Pybus, J. & Grau, S.
2012Audio BNC. The Audio Edition of the Spoken British National Corpus. Phonetics Laboratory, University of Oxford. http://​www​.phon​.ox​.ac​.uk​/AudioBNCGoogle Scholar
Coulmas, F.
1985Direct and indirect speech: General problems and problems of Japanese. Journal of Pragmatics 9: 41–63. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Couper-Kuhlen, E.
2012Exploring affiliation in the reception of conversational complaint stories. In Emotion in Interaction, A. Peräkylä & M.-L. Sorjonen (eds), 113–146. Oxford: OUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Couper-Kuhlen, E. & Selting, M.
2017Interactional Linguistics. Studying Language in Social Interaction. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Crawley, M. J.
2007The R book. Chichester: John Wiley & Sons. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Crystal, D.
2003A Dictionary of Linguistics and Phonetics, 5th edn. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Culpeper, J.
2011Impoliteness: Using Language to Cause Offence. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dalgaard, P.
2008Introductory Statistics with R, 2nd edn. Berlin: Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Diani, G.
2004The discourse functions of I don’t know in English conversation. In Discourse Patterns in Spoken and Written Corpora [Pragmatics & Beyond New Series 120], K. Aijmer & B. Stenström (eds), 157–171. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dingemanse, M. & Enfield, N. J.
2014Let’s talk: Universal social rules underlie languages. Scientific American Mind, 25: 64–69. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dingemanse, M. & Akita, K.
2017An inverse relation between expressiveness and grammatical integration: On the morphosyntactic typology of ideophones, with special reference to Japanese. Journal of Linguistics 53(3): 501–532. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dingemanse M., Roberts, S. G., Baranova, J., Blythe, J., Drew, P., Floyd, S., Gisladottir, S. R., Kendrick, K. H., Levinson, S. C., Manrique, E., Rossi, G. & Enfield, N.J.
2015Universal principles in the repair of communication problems. PLoS ONE 10(9): e0136100. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dingemanse, M., Rossi, G. & Floyd, S.
2017Place reference in story beginnings: A cross-linguistic study of narrative and interactional affordances. Language in Society 46(2): 129–158. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Doherty, W.
1997The emotional contagion scale: A measure of individual differences. Journal of Nonverbal Behavior 21(2): 131–154. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Drew, P.
1998Complaints about transgressions and misconduct. Research on Language and Social Interaction 31: 295–325. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2013Turn design. In Sidnell & Stivers (eds), 131–149.Google Scholar
Duncan, S.
1972Some signals and rules for taking speaking turns in conversations. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 23: 283–292. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1974On the structure of speaker-auditor interaction during speaking turns. Language in Society 3: 161–180. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Enfield, N. J.
2017How we Talk. The Inner Workings of Conversation. New York NY: Basic Books.Google Scholar
Ervin-Tripp, S. M. & Küntay, A.
1997The occasioning and structure of conversational stories. In Conversation: Cognitive, Communicative and Social Perspectives [Typological Studies in Language 34], T. Givón (ed.),133–166. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fraser, B.
1990An approach to discourse markers. Journal of Pragmatics 14: 383–395. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gardner, R.
1998Between speaking and listening: The vocalisation of understandings. Applied Linguistics 19(2): 204–224. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goffman, E.
1981Forms of Talk. Philadelphia PA: University of Pennsylvania Press.Google Scholar
Goodwin, C.
1984Notes on story structure and the organization of participation. In Structures of Social Action: Studies in Conversation Analysis, J. M. Atkinson & J. Heritage (eds), 225-246. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
1986Between and within alternative sequential treatments of continuers and assessments. Human Studies 9: 205–217. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, C. & Heritage, J.
1990Conversation analysis. Annual Review of Anthropology 19: 283–307. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Golato, A.
2000An innovative German quotative for reporting embodied actions: Und ich so/und er so ‘and I’m like/and he’s like’. Journal of Pragmatics 32: 29–54. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gries, S. T.
2009Statistics for Linguistics with R. Berlin: De Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2017Quantitative Corpus Linguistics with R. A Practical Introduction. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Gumperz, J. J.
1996The linguistic and cultural relativity of inference. In Rethinking Linguistic Relativity, J. J. Gumperz & S. C. Levinson (eds), 347–406. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Halliday, M. A. K. & Hasan, R.
1976Cohesion in English. London: Longman.Google Scholar
Halliday, M. A. K. & Matthiessen, M. I. M.
2004A. Introduction to Functional Grammar, 2nd edn. London: Edward Arnold.Google Scholar
Haselow, A.
2019Discourse marker sequences: Insights into the serial order of communicative tasks in real-time turn production. Journal of Pragmatics 146: 1–18. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Haugh, M. & Musgrave, S.
2019Conversational lapses and laughter: Towards a combinatorial approach to building collections in conversation analysis. Journal of Pragmatics 143: 279–291. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hatfield, E., Cacioppo, J. & Rapson, R.
1994Emotional Contagion. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Heldner, M.
2011Detection thresholds for gaps, overlaps, and no-gaps-no-overlap. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 130(1): 508–513. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heldner, M. & Edlund, J.
2010Pauses, gaps and overlaps in conversations. Journal of Phonetics 38: 555–568. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heritage, J.
1984A change-of-state token and aspects of its sequential placement. In Structures of Social Action, J. Atkinson & J. Heritage (eds), 299–345. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
1998Oh-prefaced responses to inquiry. Language in Society 27(3): 291–334. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1999Conversation analysis at century’s end: Practices of talk-in-Interaction, their distributions, and their outcomes. Research on Language & Social Interaction 32(1–2): 69–76. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2015Well-prefaced turns in English conversation: A conversation analytic perspective. Journal of Pragmatics 88: 88–104. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heritage. J.
2013Turn-initial position and some of its occupants. Journal of Pragmatics 57: 331–337. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heritage, J.
2018Turn-initial particles in English: The cases of of and well. In Between Turn and Sequence. Turn-initial Particles across Languages [Studies in Language and Social Interaction, 31], J. Heritage & M. L. Sorjonen (eds), 155–189. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heritage, J. & Sorjonen, M. L.
2018Analyzing turn-initial particles. In Between Turn and Sequence. Turn-initial Particles across Languages [Studies in Language and Social Interaction, 31], J. Heritage & M. L. Sorjonen (eds), 1–22. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hilpert, M.
2011Dynamic visualizations of language change. Motion charts on the basis of bivariate and multivariate data from diachronic corpora. International Journal of Corpus Linguistics 16(4): 435–461. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hoey, M.
2005Lexical Priming. A New Theory of Words and Language. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Hoey, E. M.
2015Lapses: How people arrive at, and deal with, discontinuities in talk. Research on Language and Social Interaction 48(4): 430–453. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2017Sequence recompletion: A practice for managing lapses in conversation. Journal of Pragmatics 109: 47–63. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hoffmann, S., Evert, S., Smith, N., Lee, D. & Berglund Prytz, Y.
2008Corpus Linguistics with BNCweb – A Practical Guide. Frankfurt: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Holler, J. & Levinson, S. C.
2019Multimodal language processing in human communication. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 23(8): 639–652. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Holler, J., Kendrick, K. H. & Levinson, S. C.
2018Processing language in face-to-face conversation: Questions with gestures get faster responses. Psychonometric Bulletin Review 25: 1900–1918. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Holler, J., Shovelton, H. & Beattie, G.
2009Do iconic gestures really contribute to the semantic information communicated in face-to-face interaction? Journal of Nonverbal Behavior 33: 73–88. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hömke, P., Holler, J. & Levinson, S. C.
2017Eye blinking as addressee feedback in face-to-face conversation. Research on Language and Social Interaction 50(1): 54–70. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Holt, E.
1996Reporting talk: The use of direct reported speech in conversation. Research on Language and Social Interaction 29(3): 219–245. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2000Reporting and reacting: Concurrent responses to reported speech. Research on Language and Social Interaction 33(4): 425–454. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2007‘I’m eying your chop up mind’: Reporting and enacting. In Reporting Talk. Reported Speech in Interaction, E. Holt & R. Clift (eds), 47–80. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Indefrey, P. & Levelt, W. J. M.
2004The spatial and temporal signatures of word production components. Cognition 92: 101–144. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jaeger, T. F.
2010Redundancy and reduction: Speakers manage syntactic information density. Cognitive Psychology 61(1): 23–62. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jakobson, R.
1960Linguistics and poetics. In Style in Language, T. A. Sebeok (ed.), 351–377. Cambridge, MA: The MI. Press.Google Scholar
Jefferson, G.
1973A case of precision timing in ordinary conversation: Overlapped tag-positioned address terms in closing sequences. Semiotics 9: 47–96.Google Scholar
1978Sequential aspects of storytelling in conversation. In Studies in the Organization of Conversatonal Interaction, J. Schenkein (ed.), 219–248. New York NY: Academic Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1979A technique for inviting laughter and its subsequent acceptance declination. In Everyday Language – Studies in Ethnomethodology, G. Psathas (ed.), 79–95. New York NY: Irvington Publishers.Google Scholar
1984On the organization of laughter in talk about troubles. In Structures of Social Action: Studies in Conversation Analysis, J. M. Atkinson & J. Heritage (ed.), 191–222. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
1986Notes on ‘latency’ in overlap onset. Human Studies 9: 153–183. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2004Glossary of transcript symbols with an introduction. In Conversation Analysis. Studies from the First Generation, G. H. Lerner (ed.), 13–31. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jefferson, G., Sacks, H. & Schegloff, E. A.
1987Notes on laughter in the pursuit of intimacy, G. Button & J. R. E. Lee (eds), 152–205. Clevedon: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
Jescheniak, J. D. & Levelt, W. J. M.
1994Word frequency effects in speech production: Retrieval of syntactic information and of phonological form. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition 20: 824–843.Google Scholar
Johnson, K.
2013Quantitative Methods in Linguistics. Malden MA: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Kaltenböck, G.
2015Processibility. In Corpus Pragmatics: A Handbook, K. Aijmer & C. Rühlemann (eds.), 117–142. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kelly, S. D., Özyürek, A. & Maris, E.
2010Two sides of the same coin: Speech and gesture mutually interact to enhance comprehension. Psychological Science 21(2): 260–267. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kendon, A.
1967Some functions of gaze-direction in social interaction. Acta Psychologica 26: 22–63. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1986Some reasons for studying gesture. Semiotica 62(1–2): 3–28.Google Scholar
Kendrick, K. & Drew, P.
2016Recruitment: Offers, requests, and the organization of assistance in interaction. Research on Language and Social Interaction 49(1): 1–19. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Koester, A. & Handford, M.
2018It’s not good saying “Well it it might do that or it might not”’: Hypothetical reported speech in business meetings. Journal of Pragmatics 130: 67–80. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Labov, W.
1972Language in the Inner City. Oxford: Basil Blackwell.Google Scholar
Labov, W. & Waletzky. J.
1967/1997Narrative analysis: Oral versions of personal experience. In Essays on the Verbal and Visual Arts, J. Helms (ed.), 12–44. Seattle WA: University of Washington Press. Reprinted in Journal of Narrative Inquiry and Life History 7(1–4): 3–38.Google Scholar
Leech, G.
1983Principles of Pragmatics. London: Longman.Google Scholar
Levelt, W. J., Roelofs, A. & Meyer, A. S.
1999A theory of lexical access in speech production. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22(1): 1–38. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Levinson, S. C.
1983Pragmatics. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2013Action formation and ascription. In Sidnell & Stivers (eds), 103–130.Google Scholar
2016Turn-taking in human communication–Origins and implications for language processing. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 20(1): 6–14. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Levinson S. C. & Holler, J.
2014The origin of human multi-modal communication. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B 369: 20130302. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Levinson, S. C. & Torreira, F.
2015Timing in turn-taking and its implications for processing models of language. Frontiers in Psychology 6: 731. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Levshina, N.
2015How to do Linguistics with R. Data Exploration and Statistical Analysis. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Liebenthal, E., Silbersweig, D. A. & Stern, E.
2016The language, tone and prosody of emotions: Neural substrates and dynamics of spoken-word emotion perception. Frontiers of Neuroscience 10: 506. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Liddicoat, A. J.
2007A. Introduction to Conversation Analysis. London: Continuum.Google Scholar
Local, J., & Walker, G.
2012How phonetic features project more talk. Journal of the International Phonetic Association 42: 255–280. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Magyari, L., Bastiaansen, M. C. M., de Ruiter, J. P. & Levinson, S. C.
2014Early anticipation lies behind the speed of response in conversation. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience 26(11): 2530–2539. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mathis, T. & Yule, G.
1994Zero quotatives. Discourse Processes 18(1): 63–76. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mayes, P.
1990Quotation in spoken English. Studies in Language 14: 325–363. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McCarthy, M.
2003Talking back: ‘Small’ interactional response tokens in everyday conversation. Research on Language and Social Interaction 36(1): 33–63. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McIntyre, D., Bellard Thomson, C., Heywood, J., McEnery, T., Semino, E. & Short, M.
2004Investigating the presentation of speech, writing and thought in spoken British English: A corpus-based approach. ICAME Journal 28: 49–76.Google Scholar
Mehl, M. R., Vazire, S., Ramirez-Esparza, N., Slatcher, R. B. & Pennebaker, J. W.
2007Are women really more talkative than men? Science 317: 82. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Müller, F. E.
1996Affiliating and disaffiliating with continuers: prosodic aspects of recipiency. In Prosody in Conversation, E. Couper-Kuhlen & M. Selting (eds), 131–176. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Norrick, N.
2009Interjections as pragmatic markers. Journal of Pragmatics 41: 866–891. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ochs, E., Schegloff, E. A. & Thompson, S. A.
(eds) 1996Interaction and Grammar. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
O’Donnell, M. B., Scott, M., Mahlberg, M. & Hoey, M.
2012Exploring text-initial words, clusters and concgrams in a newspaper corpus. Corpus Linguistics and Linguistic Theory 8(1): 73–101. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ogden, R.
2001Turn transition, creak and glottal stop in Finnish talk-in-interaction. Journal of the International Phonetic Association 31(1): 139–152. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
O’Keeffe, A. & Adolphs, S.
2008Response tokens in British and Irish discourse. Corpus, context and variational pragmatics. In Variational Pragmatics [Pragmatics & Beyond New Series 178], K. P. Schneider & A. Barron (eds), 69–98. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Peräkylä, A., Henttonen, P., Voutilainen, L., Kahri, M., Stevanovic, M., Sams, M. & Ravaja, N.
2015Sharing the emotional load: Recipient affiliation calms down the storyteller. Social Psychology Quarterly 78(4): 301–323. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pomerantz, A. M.
1984Agreeing and disagreeing with assessments: Some features of preferred/dispreferred turn shapes. In Structures of Social Action: Studies in Conversation Analysis, J. M. Atkinson & J. Heritage (eds), 57–101. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Pomerantz, A. & Heritage, J.
2013Preference. In Sidnell & Stivers (eds), 210–228.Google Scholar
Prince, E. F.
1981Toward a taxonomy of given/new information. In Radical Pragmatics, P. Cole (ed.), 223–255. New York, NY: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Quirk, R., Greenbaum, S., Leech, G. & Svartvik, J.
1985A Comprehensive Grammar of the English Language. London: Longman.Google Scholar
Rayson, P., Leech, G. & Hodges. M.
1997Social differentiation in the use of English vocabulary: Some analyses of the conversational component of the British National Corpus. International Journal of Corpus Linguistics 2(1): 133–152. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Riest, C., Jorschnik, A. B. & de Ruiter, J. P.
2015Anticipation in turn-taking: Mechanisms and information sources. Frontiers in Psychology 6: 1–14. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Riggenbach, H.
1991Toward an understanding of fluency: A microanalysis of nonnative speaker conversations. Discourse Processes 14: 423–441. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Roberts, S. G. & Levinson, S. C.
2017Conversation, cognition and cultural evolution: A model of the cultural evolution of word order through pressures imposed from turn takingin conversation. Interaction Studies 18(3): 402–429. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Roberts, S. G., Torreira, F. & Levinson, S. C.
2015The effects of processing and sequence organization on the timing of turn taking: A corpus study. Frontiers of Psychology 6: 509. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rochemont, M. & Cullicover, P.
1990English Focus Constructions and the Theory of Grammar. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
Romero-Trillo, J.
2018Prosodic modeling and position analysis of pragmatic markers in English conversation. Corpus Linguistics and Linguistic Theory. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rühlemann, C.
2013Narrative in English Conversation. A Corpus Analysis. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2017Integrating corpus-linguistic and conversation-analytic transcription in XML. The case of backchannels and overlap in storytelling interaction. Corpus Pragmatics 1(3): 201–232. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2018aCorpus Linguistics for Pragmatics. London: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2018bTCU-initial backchannel overlap in storytelling. Narrative Inquiry 28(2): 257–279. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2018cHow long does it take to say ‘well’? Evidence from the Audio BNC. Corpus Pragmatics 3(1): 49–66. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Forthcoming a. What dialog is absent from constructed dialog? English Text Construction.
Forthcoming b. Turn structure and inserts. International Journal of Corpus Linguistics.
Rühlemann, C. & Dingemanse, M.
In preparation. Response time for backchannels.
Rühlemann, C. & Gee, M.
2017Conversation analysis and the XML method. Gesprächsforschung 18: 274–296Google Scholar
Rühlemann, C. & Gries, S. T.
Under review. Speakers advance-project turn completion by slowing down – A multifactorial corpus study.
Rühlemann, C. & Hilpert, M.
2017Colloquialization in journalistic writing: Investigating inserts in TIME magazine with a focus on well. Journal of Historical Pragmatics 18(1): 102–135. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rühlemann, C. & Schweinberger, M.
In preparation. Nucleus placement – A multifactorial corpus analysis.
Rühlemann, C. & O’Donnell, M.B.
2012Introducing a corpus of conversational narratives. Construction and annotation of the Narrative Corpus. Corpus Linguistics and Linguistic Theory 8(2): 313–350. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rühlemann, C., Bagoutdinov, A. & O’Donnell, M. B.
2015Modest XPath and XQuery for corpora: Exploiting deep XML annotation. ICAM. Journal 39: 47–84. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
de Ruiter, J. P., Mitterer, H. & Enfield, N. J.
2006Projecting the end of a speaker’s turn: A cognitive cornerstone of conversation. Language 82(3): 515–535. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sacks, H.
1984Notes on methodology. In Structures of Social Action, J. M. Atkinson & J. Heritage (eds), 21–27. Cambridge: CUP.Google Scholar
1987On the preference for agreement and contiguity in sequences in conversation. In Talk and Social Organisation, G. Button & J. R. E. Lee (eds). Clevendon: Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
1992Lectures on Conversation, Vols. I & II. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Sacks, H., Schegloff, E. A. & Jefferson, G.
1974A simplest systematics for the organisation of turn-taking for conversation. Language 50(4): 696–735. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Scott, M. & Tribble, C.
2006Textual Patterns: Key Words and Corpus Analysis in Language Education [Studies in Corpus Linguistics 22]. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schegloff, E. A.
1982Discourse as an interactional achievement: Some uses of ‘uh huh’ and other things that come between sentences. In Georgetown University Round Table on Languages and Linguistics Analyzing Discourse: Text and Talk, D. Tannen (ed.), 71–93. Washington DC: Georgetown University Press.Google Scholar
1993Reflections on quantification in the study of conversation. Research on Language and Social Interaction 26: 99–128. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1996Turn organization: One intersection of grammar and interaction. In Interaction and Grammar, E. Ochs, E. A. Schegloff & S. A. Thompson (eds), 53–133. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2000Overlapping talk and the organization of turn-taking for conversation. Language in Society 29: 1–63. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2001Discourse as an interactional achievement III: The omnirelevance of action. In The Handbook of Discourse Analysis, D. Schiffrin, D. Tannen & H. E. Hamilton (eds), 229–249. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
2007Sequence Organisation in Interaction: A Primer in Conversation-Analysis. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schegloff, E. A. & Lerner, G. H.
2009Beginning to respond: “well”-prefaced responses to WH-questions. Research on Language and Social Interaction 42(2): 91–115. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schiffrin, D.
1985Conversational coherence: The role of well. Language 61: 640–667. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1987Discourse Markers. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schleppgrell, M.
1991Paratactic because. Journal of Pragmatics 16: 323–337. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schourup, L.
2001Rethinking well. Journal of Pragmatics 33: 1025–1060. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Searle, J. R.
1975Indirect speech acts. In Syntax and Semantics III, P. Cole & J. L. Morgan (eds), 59–82. New York NY: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Sidnell, J.
2006Coordinating gesture, talk, and gaze in reenactments. Research on Language and Social Interaction 39(4): 377–409. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sinclair, J. M.
2000Lexical grammar. Naujoji Metodologija 24: 191–203.Google Scholar
Soulaimani, D.
2018Talk, voice and gestures in reported speech: Toward an integrated approach. Discourse Studies 20(3): 361–376. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stec, K., Huiskes, M. & Redeker, G.
2016Multimodal quotation: Role shift practices in spoken narratives. Journal of Pragmatics 104: 1–17. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stivers, T.
2008Stance, alignment, and affiliation during storytelling: When nodding is a token of affiliation. Research on Language and Social Interaction 41(1): 31–57. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2013Sequence organization. In Sidnell & Stivers (eds), 191–209.Google Scholar
2015Coding social interaction: A heretical approach in Conversation Analysis? Research on Language and Social Interaction 48(1): 1–19. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stivers, T. & Robinson, J. D.
2006A preference for progressivity in interaction. Language in Society 35: 367–392. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stivers, T. & Sidnell, T.
2013Introduction. In Sidnell & Stivers (eds), 1–8.Google Scholar
Stivers, T., Enfield, N. J., Brown, P., Englert, C., Hayashi, M., Heinemann, T., Hoymann, G., Rossano, F., de Ruiter, J. P., Yoon, K.-E. & Levinson, S. C.
2009Universals and cultural variation in turn-taking in conversation. Proceedings of the National Academy of the Sciences U.S.A. 106(26): 10587–10592. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stokoe, E.
2018Talk: The Science of Conversation. London: Robinson.Google Scholar
Stubbs, M.
2002Words and Phrases. Corpus Studies of Lexical Semantics. Malden MA: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Stubblebine, T.
2007Regular Expression, 2nd edn. Sebastopol CA: O’Reilly.Google Scholar
Tognini Bonelli, E.
2010The evolution of corpus linguistics. In The Routledge Handbook of Corpus Linguistics, A. O’Keeffe & M. McCarthy (eds), 14–27. London: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Torreira, F., Bögels, S. & Levinson, S. C.
2015Breathing for answering: The time course of response planning in conversation. Frontiers in Psychology. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vachek, J.
(ed.) 1964A Prague School Reader. Bloomington, IN: Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
Vatanen, A.
2018Responding in early overlap: Recognitional onsets in assertion sequences. Research on Language and Social Interaction. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wade, E. & Clark, H. H.
1993Reproduction and demonstration in quotations. Journal of Memory and Language 32(6): 805–819. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wald, B.
1983Referents and topic within and across discourse units: Observations from current vernacular English. In Discourse Perspectives on Syntax, F. Klein-Andreu (ed.), 91–116. New York NY: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Wells, B. & Macfarlane, S.
1998Prosody as an interactional resource: Turn-projection and overlap. Language and Speech 41(3–4): 265–294. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wennerstrom, A.
2001The Music of Everyday Speech. Prosody and Discourse Analysis. Oxford: OUP.Google Scholar
Wesseling, W. & van Son, R. J. J. H.
2005Timing of experimentally elicited minimal responses as quantitative evidence for the use of intonation in projecting trps. Interspeech 6: 3389–3392.Google Scholar
White, S.
1989Backchannels across cultures: A study of Americans and Japanese. Language in Society 18(1): 59–76. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wong, D. & Peters, P.
2007A study of backchannels in regional varieties of English, using corpus mark-up as the means of identification. International Journal of Corpus Linguistics 12(4): 479–509. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Woods, A., Fletcher, P. & Hughes A.
1986Statistics in Language Studies. Cambridge: CUP. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Yngve, V.
1970On getting a word in edgewise. In Papers from the Sixth Regional Meeting of the Chicago Linguistic Society, Robert I. Binnick (ed.), 567–77. Chicago IL: CLS.Google Scholar
Yuan, J., Liberman, M. & Cieri, C.
2006Towards an integrated understanding of speaking rate in conversation. Interspeech 2006.Google Scholar
Zipf, G. K.
1949Human Behavior and the Principle of Least Effort. A. Introduction to Human Ecology. Cambridge, MA: Addison-Wesley Press.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by other publications

Rühlemann, Christoph
2020. Turn structure and inserts. International Journal of Corpus Linguistics 25:2  pp. 185 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 05 november 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.

Subjects
BIC Subject: CFX – Computational linguistics
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2020015567 | Marc record