Research articles

A B C D E F G H I J L M N O P Q R S T U V W Y


A
  • ‘A hypnotic viewing experience’. promotional features in the language of exhibition press announcements
    Cecilia Lazzeretti & Marina Bondi | PRAG 22:4 (2012) pp. 567–589
  • A pragmatic analysis of german impersonally used first person singular ‘ICH’
    Sarah Zobel | PRAG 26:3 (2016) pp. 379–416
  • Accomplishing multiethnic identity in mundane talk: Half-Japanese teenagers at an international school
    Tim Greer | PRAG 22:3 (2012) pp. 371–390
  • The acquisition of Warlpiri kin terms
    Edith L. Bavin | PRAG 1:3 (1991) pp. 319–344
  • Activation and the relation between context and grammar
    Daniel García Velasco | PRAG 24:2 (2014) pp. 297–316
  • Actors and discourses in the construction of hegemony
    Monica Heller | PRAG 13:1 (2003) pp. 11–31
  • Address practices in academic interactions in a pluricentric language: Australian English, American English, and British English
    Maicol Formentelli & John Hajek | PRAG 26:4 (2016) pp. 631–652
  • Address strategies in a British academic setting
    Maicol Formentelli | PRAG 19:2 (2009) pp. 179–196
  • Advice in Japanese radio phone-in counselling
    Lidia Tanaka | PRAG 25:2 (2015) pp. 251–285
  • Affect in Japanese women’s letter writing: Use of sentence-final particles ne and yo and orthographic conventions
    Kuniyoshi Kataoka | PRAG 5:4 (1995) pp. 427–453
  • Affectivity in conversational storytelling: An analysis of displays of anger or indignation in complaint stories
    Margret Selting | PRAG 20:2 (2010) pp. 229–277
  • The alternation of desu/-masu with plain form speech and the constitution of social class in Japanese high school English lessons
    Sarah S. Meacham | PRAG 24:1 (2014) p. 83
  • An alternative model and ideology of communication for an alternative to politeness theory
    Robert B. Arundale | PRAG 9:1 (1999) pp. 119–153
  • An overview of the Japanese quotative itta and itte ita
    Hironori Nishi | PRAG 28:1 (2018) p. 93
  • An analysis of The thing is that S sentences
    Gerald P. Delahunty | PRAG 22:1 (2012) pp. 41–78
  • Analysis of a first therapy interview: Objectives and methods
    Nadine Proia | PRAG 8:2 (1998) pp. 185–201
  • Analysis of appropriateness in a speech act of request in L2 English
    Naoko Taguchi | PRAG 16:4 (2006) pp. 513–533
  • Analysis of politeness strategies in Japanese and Korean conversations between males: Focusing on speech levels and speech level shifts
    Eun Mi Lee | PRAG 28:1 (2018) pp. 61–92
  • Analyzing equivalences in discourse: Are discourse theory and membership categorization analysis compatible?
    Sigurd D’hondt | PRAG 23:3 (2013) pp. 421–445
  • Anger, gender, language shift and the politics of revelation in a Papua New Guinean village
    Don Kulick | PRAG 2:3 (1992) pp. 281–296
  • Apologizing in Spanish: A study of the strategies used by university students in las palmas de gran Canaria
    María-Isabel González-Cruz | PRAG 22:4 (2012) pp. 543–565
  • An appraisal of pragmatic elicitation techniques for the social psychological study of talk: The case of request refusals
    William Turnbull | PRAG 11:1 (2001) pp. 31–61
  • Are transcripts reproducible?
    Daniel C. O’Connell & Sabine Kowal | PRAG 10:2 (2000) pp. 247–269
  • Argumentation and inhibition: Sexism in the discourse of Spanish executives
    Luisa Martín Rojo | PRAG 5:4 (1995) pp. 455–484
  • Arizona tewa ktva speech as a manifestation of linguistic ideology
    Paul V. Kroskrity | PRAG 2:3 (1992) pp. 297–309
  • Asian American stereotypes as circulating resource
    Angela Reyes | PRAG 14:2-3 (2004) pp. 173–192
  • Asking to ask: The strategic function of indirect requests for information in interviews
    Marcia Macaulay | PRAG 6:4 (1996) pp. 491–509
  • On assigning pragmatic functions in English
    J. Lachlan Mackenzie & Evelien Keizer | PRAG 1:2 (1991) pp. 169–215
  • Attention, accessibility, and the addressee: The case of the Jahai demonstrative ton
    Niclas Burenhult | PRAG 13:3 (2003) pp. 363–379
  • Attitudes of English speakers towards thanking in Spanish
    Carlos de Pablos-Ortega | PRAG 20:2 (2010) pp. 149–170
  • Autonomy orientation in Estonian and Swedish family interactions
    Tiia Tulviste & Boel De Geer | PRAG 19:2 (2009) pp. 279–291
  • Avoiding initiation of repair in L2 conversations-for-learning
    Eric Hauser | PRAG 27:2 (2017) pp. 235–255

  • B
  • Background and discourse analysis: A response to Jan Blommaert
    Dariusz Galasiński | PRAG 7:1 (1997) pp. 83–97
  • Behaviour regulation in the family context in Estonia and Sweden
    Boel De Geer & Tiia Tulviste | PRAG 12:3 (2002) pp. 329–346
  • Between language policy and linguistic reality: Intralingual subtitling on Flemish television
    Reinhild Vandekerckhove, Annick De Houwer & Aline Remael | PRAG 19:4 (2009) pp. 609–628
  • Between speech and silence: The problematics of research on language and gender
    Susan Gal | PRAG 3:1 (1989) pp. 1–38
  • Beyond Bakhtin or the dialogic imagination in academia
    Alessandro Duranti | PRAG 3:3 (1993) pp. 333–340
  • Blurring the boundaries between domestic and digital spheres: Competing engagements in public google hangouts
    Laura Rosenbaun, Sheizaf Rafaeli & Dennis Kurzon | PRAG 26:2 (2016) pp. 291–304
  • Building connected discourse in non-native speech: Re-specifying non-native proficiency
    Yo-An Lee | PRAG 22:4 (2012) pp. 591–614
  • Business communication plans and strategies: Texts, tasks and tools
    Anna Giannetti | PRAG 4:4 (1994) pp. 575–598

  • C
  • Calling in: Prosody and conversation in radio-talk
    Marcello Panese | PRAG 6:1 (1996) pp. 19–87
  • “can you tell me how to get there?”: Naturally-occurring versus role-play data in direction-giving
    Jennifer D. Ewald | PRAG 22:1 (2012) p. 79
  • Cancellative discourse markers: A core/periphery approach
    David M. Bell | PRAG 8:4 (1998) pp. 515–541
  • The Cantonese utterance particle la and the accomplishment of common understandings in conversation
    Luke kang kwong | PRAG 3:1 (1989) pp. 39–87
  • Categorization in talk: A case study of taxonomies and social meaning
    Reiko Hayashi | PRAG 26:2 (2016) pp. 197–219
  • Category and rule in conversation analysis
    Jack Bilmes | PRAG 2:1-2 (1988) pp. 25–59
  • Causal markers in Japanese and English conversations: A cross-linguistic study of interactional grammar
    Cecilia E. Ford & Junko Mori | PRAG 4:1 (1994) pp. 31–61
  • Caution and consensus in American business meetings
    Christina Wasson | PRAG 10:4 (2000) pp. 457–481
  • A child of necessity: An analysis of political discourse in Nigeria
    Adeyemi Daramola | PRAG 18:3 (2008) pp. 355–380
  • Children's strategies when reporting appropriate and inappropriate speech events
    Maya Hickmann & David Warden | PRAG 1:1 (1991) pp. 27–70
  • Children’s formal division of labor in requests
    Yupin Chen | PRAG 23:2 (2013) pp. 215–241
  • Class and parenting in accounts of child protection: A discursive ethnography under construction
    Stef Slembrouck | PRAG 13:1 (2003) pp. 101–134
  • Clinical interviews as verbal interactions: A multidisciplinary outlook introduction
    Michèle Grossen & Anne Salazar Orvig | PRAG 8:2 (1998) pp. 149–154
  • Co-constructing identities in speeches: How the construction of an ‘other’ identity is defining for the ‘self’ identity and vice versa
    Dorien Van De Mieroop | PRAG 18:3 (2008) pp. 491–509
  • The co-construction of whiteness in an MC battle
    Cecelia A. Cutler | PRAG 17:1 (2007) p. 9
  • Code choice in intercultural conversation: Speech accommodation theory and pragmatics
    Susan Meredith Burt | PRAG 4:4 (1994) pp. 535–559
  • Code-switching ‘in site’ for fantasizing identities: A case study of conventional uses of London Greek Cypriot
    Alexandra Georgakopoulou & Katerina Finnis | PRAG 19:3 (2009) pp. 467–488
  • Codeswitching and comedy in Catalonia
    Kathryn A. Woolard | PRAG 1:1 (1987) pp. 106–122
  • Cognitive efficiency: The Sheng phenomenon in Kenya
    Frederick Kang’ethe-Iraki | PRAG 14:1 (2004) pp. 55–68
  • Coherence, focus and structure: The role of discourse particle ne
    Song Mei Lee-Wong | PRAG 11:2 (2001) pp. 139–153
  • Cohesion strategies and genre in expository prose: An analysis of the writing of children of ethnolinguistic cultural groups
    Helen R. Abadiano | PRAG 5:3 (1995) pp. 299–324
  • Collaboration and contestation in a dispute about space in an Indo-Guyanese village
    Jack Sidnell | PRAG 8:3 (1998) pp. 315–338
  • Collaborative strategies in Chinese telephone conversation closings: Balancing procedural needs and interpersonal meaning making
    Hao Sun | PRAG 15:1 (2005) pp. 109–128
  • Comic performance and the articulation of hybrid identity
    Alexandra Jaffe | PRAG 10:1 (2000) pp. 39–59
  • Commentary: Achieving adequacy and commitment in pragmatics
    Michael Silverstein | PRAG 7:4 (1997) pp. 625–633
  • Commentary: Perspective and the politics of representation
    Susan Gal | PRAG 14:2-3 (2004) pp. 337–339
  • Commentary: Frames and contexts. Another look at the macro-micro link
    Jenny Cook-Gumperz & John J. Gumperz | PRAG 21:2 (2011) pp. 283–286
  • Communicated and non-communicated acts in relevance theory
    Steve Nicolle | PRAG 10:2 (2000) pp. 233–245
  • The communicative role of silence in Akan
    Kofi Agyekum | PRAG 12:1 (2002) pp. 31–51
  • Communicative strategies and socio-cultural identities in talk shows
    Helena Calsamiglia, Josep Maria Cots, Clara Ubaldina Lorda, Luci Nussbaum, Lluís Payrató & Amparo Tuson | PRAG 5:3 (1995) pp. 325–339
  • A community text pattern in the European commission press release? A generic and genetic view
    Maria Lindholm | PRAG 18:1 (2008) pp. 33–58
  • Complement clauses as turn continuations: The Finnish et(tä)-clause
    Eeva-Leena Seppänen & Ritva Laury | PRAG 17:4 (2007) pp. 553–572
  • Complementary stylistic resonance in Japanese play framing
    Hiroko Takanashi | PRAG 21:2 (2011) pp. 231–264
  • Compliment strategies and regional variation in French: Evidence from Cameroon and Canadian French
    Bernard Mulo Farenkia | PRAG 22:3 (2012) pp. 447–476
  • Compliments and compliment responses in Kunming Chinese
    Yi Yuan | PRAG 12:2 (2002) pp. 183–226
  • Compliments and responses during Chinese New Year celebrations in Singapore
    Cher Leng Lee | PRAG 19:4 (2009) pp. 519–541
  • Compromising progressivity: ‘No’-prefacing in estonian
    Leelo Keevallik | PRAG 22:1 (2012) pp. 119–146
  • Computer-mediated communication and scholarly discourse: Forms of topic-initiation and thematic development
    Helmut Gruber | PRAG 8:1 (1998) pp. 21–45
  • Concealment in consultative encounters in Nigerian hospitals
    Akin Odebunmi | PRAG 21:4 (2011) pp. 619–645
  • Conciseness, an outsider’s perspective and a smooth intonation contour: A comparison of appositions in press releases and news stories based upon them
    Frank Jansen | PRAG 18:1 (2008) pp. 115–142
  • Concurrent operations on talk: Notes on the interactive organization of assessments
    Charles Goodwin & Marjorie Harness Goodwin | PRAG 1:1 (1987) pp. 1–54
  • Conducting a task while reconstructing its meaning: Interaction, professional identities and recontextualization of a written task assignment
    Riikka Nissi & Esa Lehtinen | PRAG 25:3 (2015) pp. 393–423
  • Connection and emotion: Extensive clause combining in contemporary Japanese fiction
    Satoko Suzuki | PRAG 23:1 (2013) pp. 147–167
  • Conspiracy theory and the critical enterprise
    Kevin McKenzie | PRAG 15:2-3 (2005) pp. 229–250
  • Constraint factors in the formulation of questions in conflictual discourse: An analysis of Spanish face-to-face election debates
    José Luis Blas Arroyo | PRAG 23:2 (2013) pp. 187–213
  • Constructing Japanese men’s multidimensional identities: A case study of mixed-gender talk
    Hiroko Itakura | PRAG 25:2 (2015) pp. 179–203
  • Constructing Korean and Japanese interculturality in talk: Ethnic membership categorization among users of Japanese
    Erica Zimmerman | PRAG 17:1 (2007) pp. 71–94
  • Constructing a proposal as a thought: A way to manage problems in the initiation of joint decision-making in finnish workplace interaction
    Melisa Stevanovic | PRAG 23:3 (2013) pp. 519–544
  • Constructing academic hierarchies: Teasing and identity work among peers at school
    Vally Lytra | PRAG 19:3 (2009) pp. 449–466
  • Constructing ethnic identity through discourse: Self-categorization among Korean American camp counselors
    M. Agnes Kang | PRAG 14:2-3 (2004) pp. 217–233
  • Constructing languages and publics: Authority and representation
    Susan Gal & Kathryn A. Woolard | PRAG 5:2 (1995) pp. 129–138
  • Constructing membership in the in-group: Affiliation and resistance among urban Tanzanians
    Christina Higgins | PRAG 17:1 (2007) pp. 49–70
  • Constructing social identities through story- telling: Tracing Greekness in Greek narratives
    Argiris Archakis & Angeliki Tzanne | PRAG 19:3 (2009) pp. 341–360
  • The construction of emotional involvement in everyday German narratives – interactive uses of ‘dense constructions’
    Susanne Günthner | PRAG 21:4 (2011) pp. 573–592
  • Construction of institutional identities by male individuals in subordinate positions in the Japanese workplace
    Junko Saito | PRAG 22:4 (2012) pp. 697–719
  • Context and cognition in Functional Discourse Grammar: What, where and why?
    Evelien Keizer | PRAG 24:2 (2014) pp. 399–423
  • Contexts and meanings of Japanese speech styles: A case of hierarchical identity construction among Japanese college students
    Yumiko Enyo | PRAG 25:3 (2015) pp. 345–367
  • The Contextual Component within a dynamic implementation of the FDG model: Structure and interaction
    John H. Connolly | PRAG 24:2 (2014) pp. 229–248
  • The contextual component in a dialogic FDG
    J. Lachlan Mackenzie | PRAG 24:2 (2014) pp. 249–273
  • Contextual resources for inferring unexpressed referents in Japanese conversation
    Tomoyo Takagi | PRAG 12:2 (2002) pp. 153–182
  • A contrastive study of apologies performed by Greek native speakers and English learners of Greek as a foreign language
    Spyridoula Bella | PRAG 24:4 (2014) pp. 679–713
  • A contrastive study of conventional indirectness in Spanish: Evidence from Peninsular and Uruguayan Spanish
    Rosina Márquez Reiter | PRAG 12:2 (2002) pp. 135–151
  • Conversational silence and face in two sociocultural contexts
    Josefa Contreras Fernández | PRAG 18:4 (2008) pp. 707–728
  • Correction/repair as a resource for co-construction of group competence
    Elizabeth Keating | PRAG 3:4 (1993) pp. 411–423
  • Counterfactual conditionals in argumentative legal language in Dutch
    Nele Nivelle | PRAG 18:3 (2008) pp. 469–490
  • Creating evidence: Making sense of written words in Bosavi
    Bambi B. Schieffelin | PRAG 5:2 (1995) pp. 225–243
  • Critical analysis of American representations of Russians
    Leena M. Tomi | PRAG 11:3 (2001) pp. 263–283
  • Critical discourse analysis and its critics
    Ruth Breeze | PRAG 21:4 (2011) pp. 493–525
  • Critique of puerile reason: A pragmatic look at argumentation in J.P. Moreland’s The Creation Hypothesis
    Steven Cushing | PRAG 11:2 (2001) pp. 155–192
  • A cross-generational and cross-cultural study on demonstration of attentiveness
    Saeko Fukushima | PRAG 21:4 (2011) pp. 549–571
  • A cross-linguistic study on the linguistic expressions of Cantonese and English requests
    Cynthia Lee | PRAG 15:4 (2005) pp. 395–422
  • Culturally patterned speaking practices - the analysis of communicative genres
    Susanne Günthner & Hubert Knoblauch | PRAG 5:1 (1995) pp. 1–32

  • D
  • Debate with zhuangzi: Expository questions as fictive interaction blends in an old Chinese text
    Mingjian Xiang & Esther Pascual | PRAG 26:1 (2016) pp. 137–162
  • Definiteness and reflexivity: Indexing socially shared experience
    Ritva Laury | PRAG 11:4 (2001) pp. 401–420
  • Deictic categories as mitigating devices
    Henk Haverkate | PRAG 2:4 (1992) pp. 505–522
  • Deictic motion and the adoption of perspective in Greek
    Eleni Antonopoulou & Kiki Nikiforidou | PRAG 12:3 (2002) pp. 273–295
  • Deliberate dispute and the construction of oppositional stance
    Karen L. Adams | PRAG 9:2 (1999) pp. 231–248
  • Delicacies: Some reflections
    Jan Blommaert | PRAG 19:3 (2009) pp. 489–491
  • Description in the social sciences I: Talk-in-interaction
    Emanuel A. Schegloff | PRAG 2:1-2 (1988) pp. 1–24
  • Detecting contrast patterns in newspaper articles by combining discourse analysis and text mining
    Senja Pollak, Roel Coesemans, Walter Daelemans & Nada Lavrač | PRAG 21:4 (2011) pp. 647–683
  • On developing a systematic methodology for analyzing categories in talk-in-interaction: Sequential categorization analysis
    Cade Bushnell | PRAG 24:4 (2014) pp. 735–756
  • Dialogicality and dialogue: An analysis of complexity and dynamics of fictitious dialogues in spanish and mexican television advertising
    Gonzalo Martínez-Camino | PRAG 22:4 (2012) pp. 615–650
  • Dichotomy in the structures of honorifics of Japanese
    Misato Tokunaga | PRAG 2:2 (1992) pp. 127–140
  • Direct reported speech as a frame for implicit reflexivity
    Minerva Oropeza-Escobar | PRAG 23:3 (2013) pp. 481–498
  • Disagreements in television discussions: How small can small screen arguments be?
    Alexandra Georgakopoulou & Marianna Patrona | PRAG 10:3 (2000) pp. 323–338
  • A discourse analysis of the Japanese particle sa
    Todd Squires | PRAG 4:1 (1994) pp. 1–29
  • Discourse as communicative action: Validation of China’s new socio-cultural paradigm Qiye wenhua ‘enterprise culture’
    Song Mei Lee-Wong | PRAG 19:2 (2009) pp. 223–239
  • The discourse function of questions
    Angeliki Athanasiadou | PRAG 1:1 (1991) pp. 107–122
  • The discourse functions of Yiddish expletive es + subject-postposing
    Ellen F. Prince | PRAG 2:1-2 (1988) pp. 176–194
  • Discourse in a religious mode: The Bush administration’s discourse in the war on terrorism and its challenges
    Gordon C. Chang & Hugh B. Mehan | PRAG 16:1 (2006) pp. 1–23
  • The discourse marker znači in Serbian: An analysis of semi-formal academic discourse
    Sabina Halupka-Rešetar & Biljana Radic-Bojanic | PRAG 24:4 (2014) pp. 785–798
  • Discourse markers at frame shifts in Israeli Hebrew talk-in-interaction
    Yael Maschler | PRAG 7:2 (1997) pp. 183–211
  • Discourse marking in spoken intercultural communication between British and Taiwanese adolescent learners
    Yen-Liang Lin | PRAG 26:2 (2016) pp. 221–245
  • The discourse motivation for split-ergative alignment in Dutch nominalisations (and elsewhere)
    Freek Van de Velde | PRAG 24:2 (2014) pp. 317–348
  • Discourse of (il)literacy: Recollections of Israeli literacy teachers
    Esther Schely-Newman | PRAG 21:3 (2011) pp. 431–452
  • The discourse of news management
    Geert Jacobs, Henk Pander Maat & Tom Van Hout | PRAG 18:1 (2008) pp. 1–8
  • Discourse theory and the study of ideological (trans-)formations: Analysing social democratic revisionism
    Patrick De Vos | PRAG 13:1 (2003) pp. 163–180
  • Discourse, authority and mediation in an ethnographic encounter in Eastern Mexico
    Minerva Oropeza-Escobar | PRAG 17:3 (2007) pp. 439–460
  • Discursive attributions and cross-cultural communication
    Shi-xu | PRAG 4:3 (1994) pp. 337–355
  • The discursive construction of gender, ethnicity and the workplace in second generation immigrants’ narratives the case of moroccan women in belgium
    Dorien Van De Mieroop | PRAG 22:2 (2012) pp. 301–325
  • The discursive construction of multiple identities of the Albanian (Arvanitika) speakers of Greece
    Lukas D. Tsitsipis | PRAG 19:3 (2009) pp. 435–448
  • The discursive emergence of the cultural actor: Commentary on He, Kang, and Lo
    Bonnie Urciuoli | PRAG 14:2-3 (2004) pp. 257–261
  • Discursive hegemony in the Kennedy Smith rape trial: Evidence of an age graded allusion in expert testimony
    Gregory M. Matoesian | PRAG 8:1 (1998) p. 3
  • The discursive management of identity in interviews with female former colonials of the Belgian Congo: Scrutinizing the role of the interviewer
    Dorien Van De Mieroop & Jonathan Clifton | PRAG 24:1 (2014) pp. 131–155
  • Displays of concession in university faculty meetings: Culture and interaction in Japanese
    Scott Saft | PRAG 11:3 (2001) pp. 223–262
  • The distribution and characteristics of Japanese vocatives in business situations
    Tamaki Kitayama | PRAG 23:3 (2013) pp. 447–479
  • Do hedges always hedge? On non-canonical multifunctionality of jakby in polish
    Magdalena Adamczyk | PRAG 25:3 (2015) pp. 321–344
  • Do insults always insult? Genuine impoliteness versus non-genuine impoliteness in colloquial Spanish
    María Bernal | PRAG 18:4 (2008) pp. 775–802
  • Doing (Bi)lingualism: Language alternation as performative construction of online identities
    Stavroula Tsiplakou | PRAG 19:3 (2009) pp. 361–391
  • “Doing deference”: Identities and relational practices in Chinese online discussion boards
    Michael Haugh, Wei-Lin Melody Chang & Dániel Z. Kádár | PRAG 25:1 (2015) pp. 73–98
  • Dramatic gestures: The Fiji Indian pancayat as therapeutic discourse
    Donald Brenneis | PRAG 1:1 (1987) pp. 55–78
  • Dramatic monologues: The grammaticalization of speaking roles in courtroom opening statements
    Krisda Chaemsaithong | PRAG 24:4 (2014) pp. 757–783
  • Dynamism and assertiveness in the public voice: Turn-talking and code-switching in radio talk shows in Jamaica
    Kathryn Shields-Brodber | PRAG 2:4 (1992) pp. 487–504

  • E
  • EXMARaLDA – creating, analysing and sharing spoken language corpora for pragmatic research
    Thomas Schmidt & Kai Wörner | PRAG 19:4 (2009) pp. 565–582
  • Echo answers in native/non-native interaction
    Jan Svennevig | PRAG 13:2 (2003) pp. 285–309
  • Editing and genre conflict: How newspaper journalists clarify and neutralize press release copy
    Henk Pander Maat | PRAG 18:1 (2008) p. 87
  • The effect of study abroad on the pragmatic development of the internal modification of refusals
    Wei Ren | PRAG 23:4 (2013) pp. 715–741
  • Effects of Spanish pragmatic and lexical constraints in the interpretation of L2 English anaphora
    Malcolm A. Finney | PRAG 12:3 (2002) pp. 297–328
  • Emotionalization in new television formats of science popularization
    M. Margarida Bassols, Anna Cros & Anna M. Torrent | PRAG 23:4 (2013) pp. 605–632
  • An empirical investigation of pause notation
    Anna-Marie R. Spinos, Daniel C. O’Connell & Sabine Kowal | PRAG 12:1 (2002) pp. 1–9
  • Enregistering the voices of discursive figures of authority in Antonero children’s socio-dramatic play
    Jennifer F. Reynolds | PRAG 20:4 (2010) pp. 467–493
  • Entextualizing vernacular forms in a Maniat village: Features of orthopraxy in local folklore practice
    Korina Giaxoglou | PRAG 19:3 (2009) pp. 419–434
  • Enticing a challengeable in arguments: Sequence, epistemics and preference organisation
    Edward Reynolds | PRAG 21:3 (2011) pp. 411–430
  • Epistemic Deixis in Kalapalo
    Ellen B. Basso | PRAG 18:2 (2008) pp. 215–252
  • Eskimo language and Eskimo song in Alaska: A sociolinguistics of deglobalisation in endangered language
    Hiroko Ikuta | PRAG 20:2 (2010) pp. 171–189
  • Ethnicity and codeswitching: Ethnic differences in grammatical and pragmatic patterns of codeswitching in the free state
    Gerald Stell | PRAG 22:3 (2012) pp. 477–499
  • Ethnicity in linguistic variation: White and coloured identities in Afrikaans-English code-switching
    Gerald Stell | PRAG 20:3 (2010) pp. 425–447
  • Ethnomethodology, culture, and implicature: Toward an empirical pragmatics
    Jack Bilmes | PRAG 3:4 (1993) pp. 387–409
  • Evaluating discursive relations in Brazilians’advice-giving
    Janice Helena Chaves Marinho | PRAG 16:4 (2006) pp. 417–428
  • Evaluation of (im)politeness: A comparative study among Japanese students, Japanese parents and American students on evaluation of attentiveness
    Saeko Fukushima | PRAG 23:2 (2013) pp. 275–299
  • Evaluation of politeness: Do the Japanese evaluate attentiveness more positively than the British?
    Saeko Fukushima | PRAG 19:4 (2009) pp. 501–518
  • Everyday interactions and the domestication of social inequality
    Elizabeth Keating | PRAG 12:3 (2002) pp. 347–359
  • Evidentiality and morality in a Korean heritage language school
    Adrienne Lo | PRAG 14:2-3 (2004) pp. 235–256
  • Examining the rhetorical structure and discursive features of letters of leniency as a genre
    Marianne Mason | PRAG 21:1 (2011) pp. 111–125
  • Exercising politeness: Membership categorisation in a radio phone-in programme
    Milan Ferenčík | PRAG 17:3 (2007) pp. 351–370
  • Explanations: A pragmatic basis for early child competence
    Maria Silvia Barbieri, Federica Colavita & Nora Scheuer | PRAG 3:1 (1989) pp. 129–154
  • Explicit and implicit ways of enhancing common ground in conversations
    Andreas H. Jucker & Sara W. Smith | PRAG 6:1 (1996) pp. 1–18
  • An exploratory study of the interlanguage pragmatic comprehension of young learners of English
    Cynthia Lee | PRAG 20:3 (2010) pp. 343–373
  • Extending further and refining Prince’s taxonomy of given/new information: A case study of non-restrictive, relevance-oriented structures
    Rudy Loock | PRAG 23:1 (2013) pp. 69–91

  • F
  • Fabricated ignorance: The search for good value for money
    Rosina Márquez Reiter | PRAG 23:4 (2013) pp. 661–684
  • Face support – Chinese particles as mitigators: A study of ba a/ya and ne
    Song Mei Lee-Wong | PRAG 8:3 (1998) pp. 387–404
  • The family romance of colonial linguistics: Gender and family in nineteenth-century representations of African languages
    Judith T. Irvine | PRAG 5:2 (1995) pp. 139–153
  • Fearful, forceful agents of the law: Ideologies about language and gender in police officers’ narratives about the use of physical force
    Bonnie McElhinny | PRAG 13:2 (2003) pp. 253–284
  • Figuration, lexis and cultural resonance: A corpus based study of Malay
    Jonathan Charteris-Black | PRAG 10:3 (2000) pp. 281–300
  • Finding an audience
    James Bogen | PRAG 1:2 (1987) pp. 35–65
  • First-order politeness in rapprochement and distancing cultures: Understandings and uses of politeness by Spanish native speakers from Spain and Spanish nonnative speakers from the U.S.
    María Jesús Barros García & Marina Terkourafi | PRAG 24:1 (2014) pp. 1–34
  • Forever FOB: The cultural production of ESL in a high school
    Steven Talmy | PRAG 14:2-3 (2004) pp. 149–172
  • Formulaic speech in the L2 classroom: An attempt at identification and classification
    Marie Girard & Claude Sionis | PRAG 13:2 (2003) pp. 231–251
  • On formulating reference: An interactional approach to relative clauses in English conversation
    Barbara A. Fox & Sandra A. Thompson | PRAG 4:1-2 (1990) pp. 183–196
  • Four-party conversation and gender
    Astrid Berrier | PRAG 7:3 (1997) pp. 325–366
  • Frames for politeness: A case study
    Marina Terkourafi | PRAG 9:1 (1999) p. 97
  • Framing and collaboration in storytelling events: Forgetfulness, reflexivity and word search
    Minerva Oropeza-Escobar | PRAG 21:2 (2011) pp. 213–230
  • Framing and manipulation of person deixis in Hosni Mubarak’s last three speeches: A cognitive-pragmatic approach
    Zouheir A. Maalej | PRAG 23:4 (2013) pp. 633–659
  • Framing, stance, and affect in Korean metalinguistic discourse
    Joseph Sung-Yul Park | PRAG 21:2 (2011) pp. 265–282
  • From Hóyéé to Hajinei: On some implications of feelingful iconicity and orthography in Navajo poetry
    Anthony K. Webster | PRAG 16:4 (2006) pp. 535–549
  • From apartheid to incorporation: The emergence and transformations of modern language community in Barbados, West Indies
    Janina Fenigsen | PRAG 17:2 (2007) pp. 231–261
  • From subordination to coordination? verb-second position in German causal and concessive constructions
    Susanne Günthner | PRAG 6:3 (1996) pp. 323–356
  • From the meaning of meaning to the empires of the mind: Ogden’s orthological english
    Michael Silverstein | PRAG 5:2 (1995) pp. 185–195
  • On the functionality of language
    Jan Nuyts | PRAG 3:1 (1989) p. 88
  • The functions of formulaic speech in the L2 class
    Marie Girard | PRAG 14:1 (2004) pp. 31–53

  • G
  • Gender and professional identity in three institutional settings in Brazil: The case of responses to assessment turns
    Ana Cristina Ostermann & Caroline Comunello da Costa | PRAG 22:2 (2012) pp. 203–230
  • Generic patterns and socio-cultural resources in acknowledgements accompanying Arabic Ph.D. dissertations
    Mohammed Nahar Al-Ali | PRAG 20:1 (2010) pp. 1–26
  • Generic uses of the second person singular – how speakers deal with referential ambiguity and misunderstandings
    Bettina Kluge | PRAG 26:3 (2016) pp. 501–522
  • Genre conventions, speaker identities, and creativity: An analysis of Japanese wedding speeches
    Cynthia Dickel Dunn | PRAG 15:2-3 (2005) pp. 205–228
  • German-Chinese interactions differences in contextualization conventions and resulting miscommunication
    Susanne Günthner | PRAG 3:3 (1993) pp. 283–304
  • Getting negatives in Arizona Tewa: On the relevance of ethnopragmatics and language ideologies to understanding a case of grammaticalization
    Paul V. Kroskrity | PRAG 20:1 (2010) p. 91
  • Global issues and local findings from Greek contexts: A postscript
    Jannis K. Androutsopoulos | PRAG 19:3 (2009) pp. 413–417
  • Global subjects: Exploring subjectivation through ethnography of media production
    Felicitas Macgilchrist | PRAG 22:3 (2012) pp. 417–445
  • “Go up to miss thingy”. “He’s probably like a whatsit or something”.: Placeholders in focus. The differences in use between teenagers and adults in spoken English
    Ignacio M. Palacios Martínez & Paloma Núñez Pertejo | PRAG 25:3 (2015) pp. 425–451
  • Going beyond address forms: Variation and style in the use of the second-person pronouns and usted
    María José Serrano | PRAG 27:1 (2017) p. 87
  • Grammar and context in Functional Discourse Grammar
    Kees Hengeveld & J. Lachlan Mackenzie | PRAG 24:2 (2014) pp. 203–227
  • Grammar, context and the hearer: A proposal for an addressee-oriented model of Functional Discourse Grammar
    Riccardo Giomi | PRAG 24:2 (2014) pp. 275–296
  • Grammatical Pragmatics: Power in Akan judicial discourse
    Samuel Gyasi Obeng | PRAG 9:2 (1999) pp. 199–229
  • Graphemic representation of text-messaging: Alphabet-choice and code-switches in Greek SMS
    Tereza Spilioti | PRAG 19:3 (2009) pp. 393–412
  • Greek and German telephone closings: Patterns of confirmation and agreement
    Theodossia-Soula Pavlidou | PRAG 8:1 (1998) pp. 79–94

  • H
  • Has he apologized or not? A cross-cultural misunderstanding between the UK and Japan on the occasion of the 50th anniversary of VJ Day in Britain
    Kumiko Murata | PRAG 8:4 (1998) pp. 501–513
  • Hearing between the lines: Style switching in a courtroom setting
    Janet M. Fuller | PRAG 3:1 (1993) pp. 29–43
  • Hegemony, social class and stylisation
    Ben Rampton | PRAG 13:1 (2003) pp. 49–83
  • Hillary Clinton’s laughter in media interviews
    Daniel C. O’Connell & Sabine Kowal | PRAG 14:4 (2004) pp. 463–478
  • Historicity in metapragmatics – a study on ‘discernment’ in Italian metadiscourse
    Dániel Z. Kádár & Annick Paternoster | PRAG 25:3 (2015) pp. 369–391
  • How implicatures make Grice an unordinary ordinary language philosopher
    David Lüthi | PRAG 16:2-3 (2006) pp. 247–274
  • How to do good things with words: A social pragmatics for survival
    Jacob L. Mey | PRAG 4:2 (1994) pp. 239–263
  • How to read Austin
    Marina Sbisà | PRAG 17:3 (2007) pp. 461–473
  • Humming, whistling, singing, and yelling in Pirahã context and channels of communication in FDG
    Gareth O’Neill | PRAG 24:2 (2014) pp. 349–375
  • Humor in code-mixed airline advertising
    María José García Vizcaíno | PRAG 21:1 (2011) pp. 145–170
  • Hyperstandardisation in Flanders: Extreme enregisterment and its aftermath
    Jürgen Jaspers & Sarah Van Hoof | PRAG 23:2 (2013) pp. 331–359

  • I
  • “I have a question for you”: Practices for achieving institutional interaction in Israeli radio phone-in programs
    Gonen Dori-Hacohen | PRAG 21:4 (2011) pp. 527–548
  • Identities and linguistic varieties in Japanese: An analysis of language ideologies as participants’ accomplishments
    Chie Fukuda | PRAG 24:1 (2014) pp. 35–62
  • Identity construction in Chinese heritage language classes
    Agnes Weiyun He | PRAG 14:2-3 (2004) pp. 199–216
  • Ideologies of honorific language
    Judith T. Irvine | PRAG 2:3 (1992) pp. 251–262
  • Ideologies of language at Hippo Family Club
    Chad Nilep | PRAG 25:2 (2015) pp. 205–227
  • Ideologies of legitimate mockery: Margaret Cho’s revoicings of mock Asian
    Elaine W. Chun | PRAG 14:2-3 (2004) pp. 263–289
  • Ideologies of politeness: Foreword
    Manfred Kienpointner | PRAG 9:1 (1999) pp. 1–4
  • Ideology and facts on African American English
    Salikoko S. Mufwene | PRAG 2:2 (1992) pp. 141–166
  • On the ideology of Indonesian language development: The state of a language of state
    J. Joseph Errington | PRAG 2:3 (1992) pp. 417–426
  • “If he speaks Italian it’s better”: Metapragmatics in court
    Marco Jacquemet | PRAG 2:2 (1992) pp. 111–126
  • (Im)politeness in Spanish-speaking socio-cultural contexts: Introduction
    Diana Bravo | PRAG 18:4 (2008) pp. 563–576
  • Imperatives and commitments in Romanian academic meeting interactions
    Adina Ioana Velea | PRAG 23:3 (2013) pp. 545–564
  • Imperatives in requests: Direct or impolite – observations from Chinese
    Song Mei Lee-Wong | PRAG 4:4 (1994) pp. 491–515
  • The implications of studying politeness in Spanish-speaking contexts: A discussion
    Diana Bravo | PRAG 18:4 (2008) pp. 577–603
  • Implications of translational shifts in interpreter-mediated texts
    Claudia Monacelli | PRAG 16:4 (2006) pp. 457–473
  • Impoliteness in institutional and non-institutional contexts
    Silvia Kaul de Marlangeon | PRAG 18:4 (2008) pp. 729–749
  • The importance of being Irish: National identity, cultural authenticity, and linguistic authority in an Irish language class in the United States
    Jennifer N. Garland | PRAG 18:2 (2008) pp. 253–276
  • In Memory of Josie Bernicot (1955-2015): A great presence in developmental pragmatics
    PRAG 25:3 (2015) pp. 501–502
  • In between spectacle and political correctness: Vamos con todo – An ambivalent news/talk show
    María Elena Placencia & Catalina Fuentes Rodríguez | PRAG 23:1 (2013) pp. 117–145
  • In fact and infatti: The same, similar or different
    Silvia Bruti | PRAG 9:4 (1999) pp. 519–533
  • In other words and conversational implicature
    Hiroaki Tanaka | PRAG 7:3 (1997) pp. 367–387
  • In the voice of, in the image of: Socially situated presentations of attractiveness
    Dorothy C. Holland | PRAG 2:1-2 (1988) pp. 106–135
  • Incorporation of information and complementizers in Japanese
    Satoko Suzuki | PRAG 6:4 (1996) pp. 511–551
  • ‘Incrementing’ in conversation. A comparison of practices in English, German and Japanese
    Elizabeth Couper-Kuhlen & Tsuyoshi Ono | PRAG 17:4 (2007) pp. 513–552
  • Increments in Navajo conversation
    Margaret Field | PRAG 17:4 (2007) pp. 637–646
  • Increments in cross-linguistic perspective: Introductory remarks
    Tsuyoshi Ono & Elizabeth Couper-Kuhlen | PRAG 17:4 (2007) pp. 505–512
  • An indecent call from a man: Narrative as revelation of framework
    Katsuya Kinjo | PRAG 6:4 (1996) pp. 465–489
  • Indexing narrative metalepsis in German conversational story-telling: The case of “Von wegen”and “nach dem Motto”
    Jörg Bücker | PRAG 23:1 (2013) pp. 23–49
  • Indirectness and interpretation in African American women’s discourse
    Marcyliena H. Morgan | PRAG 1:4 (1991) pp. 421–451
  • Indirectness, inexplicitness and vagueness made clearer
    Winnie Cheng & Martin Warren | PRAG 13:3 (2003) pp. 381–400
  • The inferential construction
    Gerald P. Delahunty | PRAG 5:3 (1995) pp. 341–364
  • The inferential gap condition
    Thomas Bearth | PRAG 9:2 (1999) pp. 249–280
  • Inferentials in spoken English
    Andreea S. Calude & Gerald P. Delahunty | PRAG 21:3 (2011) pp. 307–340
  • Influence of situational factors on the codification and interpretation of impoliteness
    Marta Albelda Marco | PRAG 18:4 (2008) pp. 751–773
  • Insinuating: The seduction of unsaying
    Marcella Bertuccelli Papi | PRAG 6:2 (1996) pp. 191–204
  • Institutional talk in referral meetings
    Wilma Minoggio | PRAG 8:2 (1998) pp. 221–237
  • Intelligence as a sensitive topic in clinical interviews prompted by learning difficulties
    Michèle Grossen & Denis Apothéloz | PRAG 8:2 (1998) pp. 239–254
  • Intentionality and meaning: A reaction to Leilich’s “intentionality, speech acts and communicative action”
    Walter De Mulder | PRAG 3:2 (1993) pp. 171–180
  • Intentionality, speech acts and communicative action: A defense of J. Habermas’ & K.O. Apel’s criticism of Searle
    Joachim Leilich | PRAG 3:2 (1993) pp. 155–170
  • Inter-mind phenomena in child narrative discourse
    Barbara Bokus | PRAG 14:4 (2004) pp. 391–408
  • Interaction and conversational constrictions in the relationships between suppliers of services and immigrant users: Carmen Valero-Garcés
    Carmen Valero-Garcés | PRAG 12:4 (2002) pp. 469–495
  • On interaction and grammar: Evidence from one use of the Japanese demonstrative are (‘that’)
    Hiroaki Kitano | PRAG 9:3 (1999) pp. 383–400
  • The interaction between context and grammar in functional discourse grammar: Introduction
    Nuria Alturo, Evelien Keizer & Lluís Payrató | PRAG 24:2 (2014) pp. 185–201
  • Interaction in the oral proficiency interview: Problems of validity
    Marysia Johnson | PRAG 10:2 (2000) pp. 215–231
  • Interaction-based studies of language: Introduction
    Cecilia E. Ford & Johannes Wagner | PRAG 6:3 (1996) pp. 277–279
  • The interactional context of humor in Nigerian stand-up comedy
    Akin Adetunji | PRAG 23:1 (2013) pp. 1–22
  • The interactional functions of the Japanese demonstratives in conversation
    Keiko Naruoka | PRAG 16:4 (2006) pp. 475–512
  • Interactional pragmatics of hypnotic induction
    Alain Trognon | PRAG 8:2 (1998) pp. 255–270
  • Intercultural or not? beyond celebration of cultural differences in miscommunication analysis
    Srikant Sarangi | PRAG 4:3 (1994) pp. 409–427
  • Interculturality serving multiple interactional goals in African American and Korean service encounters
    Hye-Kyung Ryoo | PRAG 17:1 (2007) pp. 23–47
  • Intergroup rudeness and the metapragmatics of its negotiation in online discussion fora
    Sonja Kleinke & Birte Bös | PRAG 25:1 (2015) pp. 47–71
  • Interjections in literary readings and artistic performance
    Daniel C. O’Connell, Sabine Kowal & Scott P. King | PRAG 17:3 (2007) pp. 417–438
  • On the internalization of language and its use: Some functional motivations for other-correction in children’s discourse
    Margaret Field | PRAG 4:2 (1994) pp. 203–220
  • The interplay between professional identities and age, gender and ethnicity introduction
    Dorien Van De Mieroop & Jonathan Clifton | PRAG 22:2 (2012) pp. 193–201
  • The interplay of greetings and promises: Political encounters between the Warao and the new indigenous leadership in the Orinoco Delta, Venezuela
    Juan Luis Rodríguez | PRAG 22:1 (2012) pp. 167–187
  • On the interplay of syntax and prosody in the constitution of turn-constructional units and turns in conversation
    Margret Selting | PRAG 6:3 (1996) pp. 371–388
  • Interpreting and diverging in clinical interviews
    Anne Salazar Orvig | PRAG 8:2 (1998) pp. 167–183
  • Interrogative allo-repetitions in Mexican Spanish: Discourse functions and (Im)politeness strategies
    Domnita Dumitrescu | PRAG 18:4 (2008) pp. 659–680
  • Intonation and clause combining in discourse: The case of because
    Elizabeth Couper-Kuhlen | PRAG 6:3 (1996) pp. 389–426
  • Introducing relational work in Facebook and discussion boards
    Miriam A. Locher, Brook Bolander & Nicole Höhn | PRAG 25:1 (2015) pp. 1–21
  • Introduction
    Janina Fenigsen | PRAG 13:4 (2003) pp. 453–456
  • Introduction
    Jan Blommaert, James Collins, Monica Heller, Ben Rampton, Stef Slembrouck & Jef Verschueren | PRAG 13:1 (2003) pp. 1–10
  • Introduction: Language ideologies and writing systems
    Jennifer A. Dickinson | PRAG 25:4 (2015) pp. 507–516
  • Introduction: Heteroglossia and language ideologies in children’s peer play interactions
    Amy Kyratzis, Jennifer F. Reynolds & Ann-Carita Evaldsson | PRAG 20:4 (2010) pp. 457–466
  • Introduction: From the ideal, the ordinary, and the orderly to conflict and violence in pragmatic research
    Charles L. Briggs | PRAG 7:4 (1997) pp. 451–459
  • Introduction
    Ritva Laury, Marja Etelämäki & Elizabeth Couper-Kuhlen | PRAG 24:3 (2014) pp. 435–452
  • Introduction reframing framing: Interaction and the constitution of culture and society
    Joseph Sung-Yul Park & Hiroko Takanashi | PRAG 21:2 (2011) pp. 185–190
  • Introduction youth language at the intersection: From migration to globalization
    Mary Bucholtz & Elena Skapoulli | PRAG 19:1 (2009) pp. 1–16
  • The intuitive basis of implicature: Relevance theoretic implicitness versus Gricean implying
    Michael Haugh | PRAG 12:2 (2002) pp. 117–134
  • Is dat dog you’re eating? Mock Filipino, Hawai‘i Creole, and local elitism
    Mie Hiramoto | PRAG 21:3 (2011) pp. 341–371
  • Is formality relevant? Japanese tokens hai, ee and un
    Lidia Tanaka | PRAG 20:2 (2010) pp. 191–211
  • Is ‘may i ask you a question?’ a question?
    M.K.C. Uwajeh | PRAG 6:1 (1996) p. 89
  • “It’s like, ‘I’ve never met a lesbian before!’”: Personal narratives and the construction of diverse female identities in a lesbian counterpublic
    Natasha Shrikant | PRAG 24:4 (2014) pp. 799–818

  • J
  • Japanese and American meetings and what goes on before them: A case study of co-worker misunderstanding
    Laura Miller | PRAG 4:2 (1994) pp. 221–238
  • Japanese epistemic sentence-final particle kana: Its function as a ‘mitigation marker’ in discourse data
    Yuka Matsugu | PRAG 15:4 (2005) pp. 423–436
  • Junk Spanish, covert racism, and the (leaky) boundary between public and private spheres
    Jane H. Hill | PRAG 5:2 (1995) pp. 197–212
  • Justification: A coherence relation
    Ana Cristina Macário Lopes | PRAG 19:2 (2009) pp. 241–252

  • L
  • Lands i came to sing: Negotiating identities and places in the Tuscan “Contrasto”
    Valentina Pagliai | PRAG 10:1 (2000) pp. 125–146
  • Language and cognition in development: Old questions, new directions
    Maya Hickmann | PRAG 11:2 (2001) pp. 105–126
  • Language and politeness in early eighteenth century Britain
    Richard J. Watts | PRAG 9:1 (1999) p. 5
  • Language crossing and the problematisation of ethnicity and socialisation
    Ben Rampton | PRAG 5:4 (1995) pp. 485–513
  • Language ideologies in Barbados: Processes and paradigms
    Janina Fenigsen | PRAG 13:4 (2003) pp. 457–481
  • Language ideology: Issues and approaches
    Kathryn A. Woolard | PRAG 2:3 (1992) pp. 235–249
  • Language on language: Toward metapragmatic universals
    Jef Verschueren | PRAG 3:2 (1989) pp. 1–144
  • Language socialization of affect in Mandarin parent–child conversation
    Chiung-chih Huang | PRAG 21:4 (2011) pp. 593–618
  • Language, discourse and identities: Snapshots from Greek contexts
    Alexandra Georgakopoulou & Vally Lytra | PRAG 19:3 (2009) pp. 311–316
  • Language, identity and relationality in Asian Pacific America: An introduction
    Adrienne Lo & Angela Reyes | PRAG 14:2-3 (2004) pp. 115–125
  • Language, identity, and urban youth subculture: Nigerian HIP HOP music as an exemplar
    Michael Tosin Gbogi | PRAG 26:2 (2016) pp. 171–195
  • Language, identity, performance
    Richard Bauman | PRAG 10:1 (2000) pp. 1–5
  • Latina girls’ peer play interactions in a bilingual Spanish-English U.S. preschool: Heteroglossia, frame-shifting, and language ideology
    Amy Kyratzis | PRAG 20:4 (2010) pp. 557–586
  • Laughing when nothing’s funny: The pragmatic use of coping laughter in the negotiation of conversational disagreement
    Shawn Warner-Garcia | PRAG 24:1 (2014) pp. 157–180
  • Laughter in Bill Clinton’s My life (2004) interviews
    Daniel C. O’Connell & Sabine Kowal | PRAG 15:2-3 (2005) pp. 275–299
  • Laughter in the film The third man
    Daniel C. O’Connell & Sabine Kowal | PRAG 16:2-3 (2006) pp. 305–327
  • Leadership and managing conflict in meetings
    Janet Holmes & Meredith Marra | PRAG 14:4 (2004) pp. 439–462
  • Learning the pragmatics of ‘successful’ impression management in cross-cultural interviews
    Grahame T. Bilbow & Sylvester Yeung | PRAG 8:3 (1998) pp. 405–417
  • Learning to think for speaking: Native language, cognition, and rhetorical style
    Dan I. Slobin | PRAG 1:1 (1991) p. 7
  • Lebanese political advertising and the dialogic emergence of signs
    Diane Riskedahl | PRAG 25:4 (2015) pp. 535–551
  • Legitimization and delegitimization strategies on terrorism: A corpus-based analysis of building metaphors
    Maria Jose Hellin Garcia | PRAG 23:2 (2013) pp. 301–330
  • Length of residence and intensity of interaction: Modification in Greek L2 requests
    Spyridoula Bella | PRAG 22:1 (2012) pp. 1–39
  • Leniency and testiness in intercultural communication: Remarks on ideology and context in interactional sociolinguistics
    Michael Meeuwis | PRAG 4:3 (1994) pp. 391–408
  • Letting go of the past in Spanish therapeutic discourse: An examination of verbs and discursive variables
    Nydia Flores-Ferrán | PRAG 20:1 (2010) pp. 43–70
  • Lewis Carroll: Subversive pragmaticist
    Robin T. Lakoff | PRAG 3:4 (1993) pp. 367–385
  • Lexical choices of gender identity in Greek genres: The view from corpora
    Dionysis Goutsos & Georgia Fragaki | PRAG 19:3 (2009) pp. 317–340
  • The limits of grammar: Clause combining in Finnish and Japanese conversation
    Ritva Laury & Tsuyoshi Ono | PRAG 24:3 (2014) pp. 561–592
  • Linguistic ideologies And the naturalization of power in warao discourse
    Charles L. Briggs | PRAG 2:3 (1992) pp. 387–404
  • Linguistic ideology and praxis in U.S. law school classrooms
    Elizabeth Mertz | PRAG 2:3 (1992) pp. 325–334
  • Linguistic theories and national images in 19th century Hungary
    Susan Gal | PRAG 5:2 (1995) pp. 155–166
  • Linguistic tools of empowerment and alienation in the Chinese official press: Accounts about the April 2001 Sino-American diplomatic standoff
    Lutgard Lams | PRAG 20:3 (2010) pp. 315–342
  • Locutions in medical discourse in Southwestern Nigeria
    Akin Odebunmi | PRAG 16:1 (2006) pp. 25–41

  • M
  • The making of history: Some remarks on politicians’ presentation of historical events
    Dariusz Galasiński | PRAG 7:1 (1997) pp. 55–68
  • Malinowski’s last word on the anthropological approach to language
    Michael W. Young | PRAG 21:1 (2011) pp. 1–22
  • Management discourse in university administrative documents in Sweden: How it recontextualizes and fragments scholarly practices and work processes
    Per Ledin & David Machin | PRAG 26:4 (2016) pp. 653–674
  • Managing criticisms in US-based and Taiwan-based reality talent contests: A cross-linguistic comparison
    Chihsia Tang | PRAG 26:1 (2016) pp. 111–136
  • Manipulation as an ideological tool in the political genre of Parliamentary discourses
    Ana Belén Cabrejas-Peñuelas | PRAG 27:2 (2017) pp. 207–234
  • A marx-influenced approach to ideology and language: Comments
    Susan U. Philips | PRAG 2:3 (1992) pp. 377–385
  • A matter of politeness? A contrastive study of phatic talk in teenage conversation
    Anna-Brita Stenström & Annette Myre Jørgensen | PRAG 18:4 (2008) pp. 635–657
  • The maxim of quantity, hyponymy and Princess Diana
    Dennis Kurzon | PRAG 6:2 (1996) pp. 217–227
  • Meaning potentials and the interaction between lexis and contexts: An empirical substantiation
    Kerstin Norén & Per Linell | PRAG 17:3 (2007) pp. 387–416
  • Meaning without intention: Lessons from divination
    John W. Du Bois | PRAG 1:2 (1987) p. 80
  • On the meanings and functions of grammatical choice: The Spanish first-person plural in written-press discourse
    Miguel A. Aijón Oliva | PRAG 23:4 (2013) pp. 573–603
  • Medial deictic demonstratives in Arabic: Fact or fallacy
    Samir Omar Jarbou | PRAG 22:1 (2012) pp. 103–118
  • Memory for dialogue in different modes of interaction
    Maria Rosa Baroni, Valentina D’Urso & Massimo Pascotto | PRAG 1:4 (1991) pp. 453–464
  • Metalinguistic activity, humor and social competence in classroom discourse
    David Poveda | PRAG 15:1 (2005) p. 89
  • Metalinguistic negation and pragmatic ambiguity: Some comments on a proposal by Laurence Horn
    Ad Foolen | PRAG 1:2 (1991) pp. 217–237
  • Metapragmatics in a courtroom genre
    Isolda E. Carranza | PRAG 18:2 (2008) pp. 169–188
  • Methapor, meaning, and comprehension
    Begoña Vicente Cruz | PRAG 2:1 (1992) pp. 49–62
  • Minimal and non-minimal answers to yes-no questions
    Auli Hakulinen | PRAG 11:1 (2001) pp. 1–15
  • Misrecognition unmasked? ‘Polynomic’ language, expert statuses and orthographic practices in Corsican schools
    Alexandra Jaffe | PRAG 13:4 (2003) pp. 515–537
  • Misunderstanding as a resource in interaction
    Jessica S. Robles | PRAG 27:1 (2017) pp. 57–86
  • Misunderstandings and explicit/implicit communication
    Francisco Yus | PRAG 9:4 (1999) pp. 487–517
  • Mocking fakeness: Performance, phonetic aspiration and ethnic humour
    Mia Halonen & Sari Pietikäinen | PRAG 27:4 (2017) pp. 507–528
  • A modular approach to discourse structures
    Eddy Roulet | PRAG 7:2 (1997) pp. 125–146
  • Modularity and pragmatics: Some simple and some complicated ways
    Csaba Pléh | PRAG 10:4 (2000) pp. 415–438
  • “Moral irony”: Modal particles, moral persons and indirect stance-taking in Sakapultek discourse
    Robin Shoaps | PRAG 17:2 (2007) pp. 297–335
  • A multilevel approach in the study of talk-in-interaction
    Catherine Kerbrat-Orecchioni | PRAG 7:1 (1997) pp. 1–20
  • A multimodal analysis of compliment sequences in everyday English interactions
    Tiina Keisanen & Elise Kärkkäinen | PRAG 24:3 (2014) pp. 649–672
  • Multimodal language use in Savosavo: Refusing, excluding and negating with speech and gesture
    Jana Bressem, Nicole Stein & Claudia Wegener | PRAG 27:2 (2017) pp. 173–206
  • Multiplicity and contention among ideologies: A commentary
    Susan Gal | PRAG 2:3 (1992) pp. 445–449
  • Mutual understanding mechanism in verbal exchanges between carers and multiply-disabled young people: An interaction structure analysis
    Christine Bocerean & Michel Musiol | PRAG 19:2 (2009) pp. 161–177
  • Métadiscours et réalité linguistique: L’exemple de la politesse russe
    Renate Rathmayr | PRAG 9:1 (1999) pp. 75–95

  • N
  • NPs in Japanese conversation
    Kazuko Matsumoto | PRAG 7:2 (1997) pp. 163–181
  • Narrative procecces and institutional activities: Recipient guided storytelling in academic counseling encounters
    Agnes Weiyun He | PRAG 6:2 (1996) pp. 205–216
  • Narrative styles of Palestinian Bedouin adults and children
    Roni Henkin | PRAG 8:1 (1998) pp. 47–78
  • Natural conversations in males and females: Conversational styles, content recall and quality of interaction
    Maria Rosa Baroni & Chiara Nicolini | PRAG 5:4 (1995) pp. 407–426
  • The natural logic of language and cognition
    Pieter A.M. Seuren | PRAG 16:1 (2006) pp. 103–138
  • Naturalistic intervention in the development of children’s communicative and linguistic skills
    Marta Gràcia & Maria José Galvân | PRAG 9:4 (1999) pp. 567–584
  • On the nature of “laughables”: Laughter as a response to overdone figurative phrases
    Elizabeth Holt | PRAG 21:3 (2011) pp. 393–410
  • Negotiating alignment in newspaper editorials: The role of concur-counter patterns
    Ruth Breeze | PRAG 26:1 (2016) pp. 1–19
  • Negotiating identities through pronouns of address in an immigrant community
    Grit Liebscher, Jennifer Dailey-O’Cain, Mareike Müller & Tetyana Reichert | PRAG 20:3 (2010) pp. 375–400
  • Negotiating stories: Strategic repair in Italian multi-party talk
    Renata Testa | PRAG 1:3 (1991) pp. 345–370
  • New technologies and language shifting in Vanuatu
    Leslie Vandeputte-Tavo | PRAG 23:1 (2013) pp. 169–179
  • News production theory and practice: Fieldwork notes on power, interaction and agency
    Tom Van Hout & Geert Jacobs | PRAG 18:1 (2008) pp. 59–85
  • “No flips in the pool”: Discursive practice in Hawai‘i Creole
    Toshiaki Furukawa | PRAG 17:3 (2007) pp. 371–385
  • Non-situational functions of demonstrative noun phrases in Lingala (Bantu)
    Michael Meeuwis & Koen Stroeken | PRAG 22:1 (2012) pp. 147–166
  • Not so impersonal: Intentionality in the use of pronoun uno in contemporary Spanish political discourse
    Jaime J. Gelabert-Desnoyer | PRAG 18:3 (2008) pp. 407–424
  • Notes on a “confession”: On the construction of gender, sexuality, and violence in an infanticide case
    Charles L. Briggs | PRAG 7:4 (1997) pp. 519–546
  • Notes on the role of metapragmatic awareness in language use
    Jef Verschueren | PRAG 10:4 (2000) pp. 439–456
  • Noun phrase conjunction in Akan: The grammaticalization path
    Nana Aba Appiah Amfo | PRAG 20:1 (2010) pp. 27–41

  • O
  • Offers by Greek FL learners: A cross-sectional developmental study
    Spyridoula Bella | PRAG 26:4 (2016) pp. 531–562
  • On the referential ambiguity of personal pronouns and its pragmatic consequences
    Barbara De Cock & Bettina Kluge | PRAG 26:3 (2016) pp. 351–360
  • Operators managing callers’ sense of urgency in calls to the medical emergency number
    Isabella Paoletti | PRAG 22:4 (2012) pp. 671–695
  • Oral genres of humor: On the dialectic of genre knowledge and creative authoring
    Helga Kotthoff | PRAG 17:2 (2007) pp. 263–296
  • Order and disorder in the classroom
    Isabella Paoletti & Giolo Fele | PRAG 14:1 (2004) pp. 69–85
  • Ordering burgers, reordering relations: Gestural interactions between hearing and d/Deaf Nepalis
    Erika Hoffmann-Dilloway | PRAG 21:3 (2011) pp. 373–391
  • Orderly affect: The syntactic coding of pragmatics in Welsh expressive constructions
    Paul Manning | PRAG 12:4 (2002) pp. 415–446
  • Ore and omae: Japanese men’s uses of first- and second-person pronouns
    Cindi L. SturtzSreetharan | PRAG 19:2 (2009) pp. 253–278
  • The organisation of knowledge in British university tutorial discourse: Issues, pedagogic discourse strategies and disciplinary identity
    Bethan Benwell | PRAG 9:4 (1999) pp. 535–565
  • Orientations toward interpersonal arguing in Chile
    Cristián Santibañez & Dale Hample | PRAG 25:3 (2015) pp. 453–476
  • Orthopraxy, writing and identity: Shaping lives through borrowed genres in Congo
    Jan Blommaert | PRAG 13:1 (2003) pp. 33–48
  • Our ideologies and theirs
    James Collins | PRAG 2:3 (1992) pp. 405–415
  • Outlaw language: Creating alternative public spheres in Basque free radio
    Jacqueline Urla | PRAG 5:2 (1995) pp. 245–261
  • Overcoming the post-structuralist methodolocial deficit – metapragmatic markers and interpretive logics in a critique of the Bologna process
    Jan Zienkowski | PRAG 22:3 (2012) pp. 501–534
  • Overt and non-overt subjects in Persian
    Niloofar Haeri | PRAG 3:1 (1989) pp. 155–166

  • P
  • A paradox in Japanese pragmatics
    Misato Tokunaga | PRAG 2:1-2 (1988) p. 84
  • The particle baš in contemporary Serbian
    Mirjana Mišković-Luković | PRAG 11:1 (2001) pp. 17–30
  • Perceptions of (Im)politeness in Venezuelan Spanish: The role of evaluation in interaction
    Adriana Bolívar | PRAG 18:4 (2008) pp. 605–633
  • Perceptions of extended concurrent speech in Mandarin
    Weihua Zhu | PRAG 27:1 (2017) pp. 144–170
  • Perceptions of national and regional standards of addressing in Germany and Austria
    Heinz L. Kretzenbacher | PRAG 21:1 (2011) pp. 69–83
  • Performing bilingualism in Wales: Arguing the case for empirical and theoretical eclecticism
    Nigel Musk | PRAG 22:4 (2012) pp. 651–669
  • Performing the people
    Benjamin Lee | PRAG 5:2 (1995) pp. 263–280
  • Persian favor asking in formal and informal academic contexts: The impact of gender and academic status
    Hooman Saeli | PRAG 26:2 (2016) pp. 315–344
  • Personal perspective in TV news interviews
    Jennifer Alber, Daniel C. O’Connell & Sabine Kowal | PRAG 12:3 (2002) pp. 257–271
  • Perspective and politeness in Finnish Requests
    Elizabeth Peterson | PRAG 20:3 (2010) pp. 401–423
  • Perspective and production: Structuring conversational participation across cultural borders
    David P. Shea | PRAG 4:3 (1994) pp. 357–389
  • Perspective in the discourse of war: The case of Colin Powell
    Camelia Suleiman & Daniel C. O’Connell | PRAG 13:3 (2003) pp. 401–422
  • Perspectives on intercultural communication: A critical reading
    Michael Meeuwis & Srikant Sarangi | PRAG 4:3 (1994) pp. 309–313
  • Peruvian Spanish speakers’ cultural preferences in expressing gratitude
    Carmen Garcia | PRAG 26:1 (2016) pp. 21–49
  • “Peter is a dumb nut”: Status updates and reactions to them as ‘acts of positioning’ in Facebook
    Brook Bolander & Miriam A. Locher | PRAG 25:1 (2015) p. 99
  • Piropos as metaphors for gender roles in Spanish speaking cultures
    Mariana Achugar | PRAG 11:2 (2001) pp. 127–137
  • ‘Pivotage’ in French talk-in-interaction: On the emergent nature of [clause-np-clause] pivots
    Anne-Sylvie Horlacher & Simona Pekarek Doehler | PRAG 24:3 (2014) pp. 593–622
  • On the place of linguistic resources in the organization of talk-in-interaction: ‘Second person’ reference in multi-party conversation
    Gene H. Lerner | PRAG 6:3 (1996) pp. 281–294
  • On the place of turn and sequence in grammar: Verb-first clausal constructions in Swedish talk-in-interaction
    Jan K. Lindström | PRAG 24:3 (2014) pp. 507–532
  • Plastic letters: Alphabet mixing and ideologies of print in Ukrainian shop signs
    Jennifer A. Dickinson | PRAG 25:4 (2015) pp. 517–534
  • “Plaza ‘góó and before he can respond…”: Language ideology, bilingual Navajo, and Navajo poetry
    Anthony K. Webster | PRAG 18:3 (2008) pp. 511–541
  • On the polite use of vamos in Peninsular Spanish
    Marianna Chodorowska-Pilch | PRAG 9:3 (1999) pp. 343–355
  • Politeness and ideology: A critical review
    Gino Eelen | PRAG 9:1 (1999) pp. 163–173
  • Politeness and other types of facework: Communicative and social meaning in a television panel discussion
    Nieves Hernández-Flores | PRAG 18:4 (2008) pp. 681–706
  • Politeness and political correctness: Ideological implications
    Peter Klotz | PRAG 9:1 (1999) pp. 155–161
  • Politeness ideology in Spanish colloquial conversation: The case of advice
    Nieves Hernández-Flores | PRAG 9:1 (1999) pp. 37–49
  • Politeness in compliment responses: A perspective from naturally occurring exchanges in Turkish
    Şükriye Ruhi | PRAG 16:1 (2006) p. 43
  • Politeness of service encounters in Hong Kong
    Kenneth C.C. Kong | PRAG 8:4 (1998) pp. 555–575
  • Politeness on Facebook: The case of Greek birthday wishes
    Irene Theodoropoulou | PRAG 25:1 (2015) pp. 23–45
  • Political cross-discourse: Conversationalization, imaginary networks, and social fields in Galiza
    Celso Alvarez-Cáccamo & Gabriela Prego-Vázquez | PRAG 13:1 (2003) pp. 145–162
  • Political language and textual vagueness
    Helmut Gruber | PRAG 3:1 (1993) pp. 1–28
  • The politics of Mayan linguistics in Guatemala: Native speakers, expert analysts, and the nation
    Brigittine M. French | PRAG 13:4 (2003) pp. 483–498
  • Polyphonic monologues: Quoted direct speech in oral narratives
    Ronald K.S. Macaulay | PRAG 1:2 (1987) pp. 1–34
  • Positions and actions of classroom-specific applause
    Yuri Hosoda & David Aline | PRAG 20:2 (2010) pp. 133–148
  • Possessives vs. indefinites: Pragmatic inference and determiner choice in English
    Betty J. Birner | PRAG 2:1-2 (1988) pp. 136–146
  • The practice of retort: Exchanges leading to the Caracas peace dialogues
    María Eugenia Villalón & Sandra Angeleri | PRAG 7:4 (1997) pp. 601–623
  • Practices in the construction of turns: The “TCU” revisited
    Cecilia E. Ford, Barbara A. Fox & Sandra A. Thompson | PRAG 6:3 (1996) pp. 427–454
  • The pragma-ideological implications of using reported speech: The case of reporting on the Al-Aqsa intifada
    Nawaf Obiedat | PRAG 16:2-3 (2006) pp. 275–304
  • Pragmatic connectives and L2 acquisition: The case of French and Dutch
    Béatrice Lamiroy | PRAG 4:2 (1994) pp. 183–201
  • The pragmatic functions of the recitation of Qur’anic verses by Muslims in their oral genre: The case of Insha’ Allah, ‘God’s willing’
    Ayman Nazzal | PRAG 15:2-3 (2005) pp. 251–273
  • Pragmatic markers
    Bruce Fraser | PRAG 6:2 (1996) pp. 167–190
  • A pragmatic perspective on contact-induced language change: Dynamics in interlinguistics
    Michael Meeuwis | PRAG 1:4 (1991) pp. 481–516
  • Pragmatic use of ancient greek pronouns in two communicative frameworks
    Chiara Meluzzi | PRAG 26:3 (2016) pp. 447–471
  • Pragmatics and discourse analysis: A dialogue on the concept of aphorization in media texts
    Glaucia Muniz Proença Lara | PRAG 26:1 (2016) p. 93
  • Pragmatics in the late twentieth century: Countering recent historiography neglect
    Jon F. Pressman | PRAG 4:4 (1994) pp. 461–489
  • The pragmatics of answers
    Angeliki Athanasiadou | PRAG 4:4 (1994) pp. 561–574
  • Pragmatics of discourse modality: A case of the Japanese emotional adverb doose
    Senko K. Maynard | PRAG 1:3 (1991) pp. 371–392
  • The pragmatics of duabↄ ‘grievance imprecation’ taboo among the Akan
    Kofi Agyekum | PRAG 9:3 (1999) pp. 357–382
  • The pragmatics of friendliness and user-friendliness: An investigation of repairs in human–human dialogue and in human–computer dialogue
    Christine Cheepen | PRAG 4:1 (1994) pp. 63–79
  • The pragmatics of play: Interactional strategies during children’s pretend play
    Keith R. Sawyer | PRAG 3:3 (1993) pp. 259–282
  • Pragmatics, cognition and asymmetrically acquired evidentials
    Elly Ifantidou | PRAG 15:4 (2005) pp. 369–394
  • The pre-front field in spoken german and its relevance as a grammaticalization position
    Peter Auer | PRAG 6:3 (1996) pp. 295–322
  • On preposing and word order rigidity
    Asha Tickoo | PRAG 2:4 (1992) pp. 467–486
  • Press releases as a hybrid genre: Addressing the informative/promotional conundrum
    Paola Catenaccio | PRAG 18:1 (2008) p. 9
  • Pretextuality and pretextual gaps: On de/refining linguistic inequality
    Katrijn Maryns & Jan Blommaert | PRAG 12:1 (2002) pp. 11–30
  • Primer for the field investigation of spatial description and conception
    Stephen C. Levinson | PRAG 2:1 (1992) p. 5
  • Principles we talk by: Testing dialogue principles in task-oriented dialogues
    Bethan Davies | PRAG 17:2 (2007) pp. 203–230
  • The process of children’s ability to ask questions from an interactive perspective
    Maria Rosa Solé Planas | PRAG 5:1 (1995) pp. 33–44
  • Promises, threats, and the foundations of speech act theory
    Antonio Blanco Salgueiro | PRAG 20:2 (2010) pp. 213–228
  • Prosodic variation and audience response
    Marian Shapley | PRAG 1:2 (1987) pp. 66–79
  • Psychics and the ‘other side’: A discourse analysis of televised psychic readings
    Marianne Mason | PRAG 18:3 (2008) pp. 453–468

  • Q
  • Quote – unquote? the role of prosody in the contextualization of reported speech sequences
    Gabriele Klewitz & Elizabeth Couper-Kuhlen | PRAG 9:4 (1999) pp. 459–485

  • R
  • Radio time sharing and the negotiation of linguistic pluralism in Zambia
    Debra Spitulnik | PRAG 2:3 (1992) pp. 335–354
  • Rapport management in Thai and Japanese social talk during group discussions
    Ataya Aoki | PRAG 20:3 (2010) pp. 289–313
  • Rater variation in the assessment of speech acts
    Naoko Taguchi | PRAG 21:3 (2011) pp. 453–471
  • Reanalysis of contrastive -wa in Japanese: Perspectives from newspaper articles
    Toshiko Yamaguchi | PRAG 13:3 (2003) pp. 423–450
  • Reconsidering the development of the discourse completion test in interlanguage pragmatics
    Afef Labben | PRAG 26:1 (2016) pp. 69–91
  • Reconstructing the participants’ treatments of ‘interculturality’: Variations in data and methodologies
    Junko Mori | PRAG 17:1 (2007) pp. 123–141
  • Recontextualisation, resemiotisation and their analysis in terms of an FDG-based framework
    John H. Connolly | PRAG 24:2 (2014) pp. 377–397
  • Recording human interaction in natural settings
    Charles Goodwin | PRAG 3:2 (1993) pp. 181–209
  • Recurrence marking in Akan
    Nana Aba Appiah Amfo | PRAG 15:2-3 (2005) pp. 151–168
  • Reel to real: Desi teens’ linguistic engagements with Bollywood
    Shalini Shankar | PRAG 14:2-3 (2004) pp. 317–335
  • Reflecting respect: Transcultural communicative practices of muslim French youth
    Chantal Tetreault | PRAG 19:1 (2009) pp. 65–83
  • Register and the redemption of relevance theory: The case of metaphor
    Andrew Goatly | PRAG 4:2 (1994) pp. 139–181
  • Register, genre and referential ambiguity of personal pronouns: A cross-linguistic analysis
    Barbara De Cock | PRAG 26:3 (2016) pp. 361–378
  • Regulation of behavior and attention in Estonian, Finnish, and Swedish peer interaction
    Boel De Geer, Tiia Tulviste & Luule Mizera | PRAG 15:1 (2005) pp. 1–24
  • Regulatory talk and politeness at the family dinner table
    Åsa Brumark | PRAG 16:2-3 (2006) pp. 171–211
  • The relation of language to context in children’s speech the role of HAFTA statements in structuring 3-year-old’s discourse.
    Julie Gerhardt | PRAG 4:1-2 (1990) pp. 1–57
  • Relational clauses in English technical discourse: Patterns of verb choice
    Arlene Harvey | PRAG 11:4 (2001) pp. 379–400
  • On relative clauses and locative expressions in English existential sentences
    Leiv Egil Breivik | PRAG 13:2 (2003) pp. 211–230
  • A relevance theoretic analysis of Not that sentences: “Not that there is anything wrong with that”
    Gerald P. Delahunty | PRAG 16:2-3 (2006) pp. 213–245
  • Reported threats: The routinization of violence in Central America
    Susan Berk-Seligson & Mitchell A. Seligson | PRAG 26:4 (2016) pp. 583–607
  • Represented speech: Private lives in public talk
    Zane Goebel | PRAG 26:1 (2016) pp. 51–67
  • Representing Native American oral narrative: The textual practices of henry rowe schoolcraft
    Richard Bauman | PRAG 5:2 (1995) pp. 167–183
  • Representing the ideal self: Represented speech and performance roles in fulfulde personal narratives
    Annette R. Harrison | PRAG 21:2 (2011) pp. 191–211
  • The reproduction of culture through argumentative discourse: Studying the contested nature of Hong Kong in the international media
    Shi-xu & Manfred Kienpointner | PRAG 11:3 (2001) pp. 285–307
  • Request strategies in Indonesian
    Timothy Hassall | PRAG 9:4 (1999) pp. 585–606
  • Requesting strategies in the cross-cultural business meeting
    Grahame T. Bilbow | PRAG 5:1 (1995) pp. 45–55
  • Requests and politeness in Vietnamese as a native language
    Thi Thuy Minh Nguyen & Gia Anh Le Ho | PRAG 23:4 (2013) pp. 685–714
  • Resistance against being formulated as cultural other: The case of a Chinese student in Japan
    Chie Fukuda | PRAG 16:4 (2006) pp. 429–456
  • Retrospective turn continuations in Mandarin Chinese conversation
    Kang-kwong Luke & Wei Zhang | PRAG 17:4 (2007) pp. 605–635
  • Revisiting the methodological debate on interruptions: From measurement to classification in the annotation of data for cross-cultural research
    Marie-Noëlle Guillot | PRAG 15:1 (2005) pp. 25–47
  • The rhetoric of the extraordinary moment: The concession and acceptance speeches of Al Gore and George W. Bush in the 2000 presidential election
    Robin T. Lakoff | PRAG 11:3 (2001) pp. 309–327
  • Rhetorical structure theory: A framework for the analysis of texts
    Sandra A. Thompson & William C. Mann | PRAG 1:1 (1987) p. 79
  • The role of language in European nationalist ideologies
    Jan Blommaert & Jef Verschueren | PRAG 2:3 (1992) pp. 355–375
  • The role of pragmatic function in the grammaticalization of English general extenders
    Maryann Overstreet | PRAG 24:1 (2014) pp. 105–129

  • S
  • The Samoan CIA suffix as an indicator of agent defocusing
    Kenneth William Cook | PRAG 1:2 (1991) pp. 145–167
  • School administrators’ discursive positioning in talk about deviant high school students
    Krishna Seunarinesingh | PRAG 21:1 (2011) pp. 127–144
  • Searching for motivations for grammatical patternings
    Marja-Liisa Helasvuo | PRAG 24:3 (2014) pp. 453–476
  • Selected works on Asian Pacific American language practices
    Adrienne Lo & Angela Reyes | PRAG 14:2-3 (2004) pp. 341–346
  • Self-presentation in a speech of Newt Gingrich
    Pamela S. Morgan | PRAG 7:3 (1997) pp. 275–308
  • Self-representation by auto-portrait in research interviews
    Amina Bensalah | PRAG 8:2 (1998) pp. 271–286
  • Semantic and pragmatic aspects of set-relational reference in modern Indo-European languages
    Camille Hanlon & Joann Silverberg | PRAG 8:4 (1998) pp. 543–554
  • The semantics of coming and going
    Cliff Goddard | PRAG 7:2 (1997) pp. 147–162
  • The sentence-final particles ne and yo in soliloquial Japanese
    Yoko Hasegawa | PRAG 20:1 (2010) pp. 71–89
  • Sentence-initial And and But in academic writing
    David M. Bell | PRAG 17:2 (2007) pp. 183–201
  • Sequential and interpersonal aspects of English and Greek answering machine messages
    Dionysis Goutsos | PRAG 11:4 (2001) pp. 357–377
  • Sequential organization of post-predicate elements in Korean conversation: Pursuing uptake and modulating action
    Kyu-hyun Kim | PRAG 17:4 (2007) pp. 573–603
  • Serious games: Code-switching and gendered identities in Moroccan immigrant girls’ pretend play
    Inmaculada M. García-Sánchez | PRAG 20:4 (2010) pp. 523–555
  • “She’s hungarious so she’s Mexican but she’s most likely Indian”: Negotiating ethnic labels in a California junior high school
    Jung-Eun Janie Lee | PRAG 19:1 (2009) pp. 39–63
  • The shift from lexical to subjective readings of Spanish prometer ‘to promise’ and amenazar ‘to threaten’. a corpus-based account
    Bert Cornillie | PRAG 14:1 (2004) pp. 1–30
  • Shouts, shrieks, and shots: Unruly political conversations in indigenous Chiapas
    John B. Haviland | PRAG 7:4 (1997) pp. 547–573
  • Showing structure: Using um in the academic seminar
    Johanna Rendle-Short | PRAG 14:4 (2004) pp. 479–498
  • Showing ‘digital’ objects in web-based video chats as a collaborative achievement
    Laura Rosenbaun & Christian Licoppe | PRAG 27:3 (2017) pp. 419–446
  • Siga in interaction
    Maria Christodoulidou | PRAG 18:2 (2008) pp. 189–213
  • The significance of gesture: How it is established
    Jürgen Streeck | PRAG 2:1-2 (1988) pp. 60–83
  • Silent and semi-silent arguments in the graphic novel
    Silvia Adler | PRAG 23:3 (2013) pp. 389–402
  • Simplifying Sanskrit
    Adi Hastings | PRAG 13:4 (2003) pp. 499–513
  • Singing and codeswitching in sequence closings
    Maria Frick | PRAG 23:2 (2013) pp. 243–273
  • Singing gender: Contested discourses of womanhood in Tuscan-Italian verbal art
    Valentina Pagliai & Brooke S. Bocast | PRAG 15:4 (2005) pp. 437–457
  • Situated politeness: Manipulating honorific and non-honorific expressions in Japanese conversations
    Shigeko Okamoto | PRAG 9:1 (1999) pp. 51–74
  • Skype appearances, multiple greetings and ‘coucou’: The sequential organization of video-mediated conversation openings
    Christian Licoppe | PRAG 27:3 (2017) pp. 351–386
  • The slow shift in orthodoxy: (Re)formulations of ‘integration’ in Belgium
    Jan Blommaert | PRAG 7:4 (1997) pp. 499–518
  • Smoothing the rough edges: Towards a typology of disclaimers in research articles
    Reza Abdi | PRAG 22:3 (2012) pp. 355–369
  • Social beliefs for the realization of the speech acts of apology and complaint as defined in Ciluba, French, and English
    Kashama Mulamba | PRAG 19:4 (2009) pp. 543–564
  • Social identity, church affiliation, and language change in Kwara,ae (Solomon Islands)
    Karen Ann Watson-Gegeo & David Welchman Gegeo | PRAG 4:1-2 (1990) pp. 150–182
  • Social meanings of the Japanese sentence-final particle no
    Haruko Minegishi Cook | PRAG 1:2 (1987) pp. 123–168
  • The social-pragmatic theory of word learning
    Michael Tomasello | PRAG 10:4 (2000) pp. 401–413
  • Social/interactional functions of code switching among Dominican Americans
    Benjamin Bailey | PRAG 10:2 (2000) pp. 165–193
  • Socializing Heteroglossia among Miskitu children on the Caribbean coast of Nicaragua
    Amanda Minks | PRAG 20:4 (2010) pp. 495–522
  • Sol, sombra, y media luz: History, parody, and identity formation in the Mexican American carpa
    Peter C. Haney | PRAG 10:1 (2000) p. 99
  • Some current transcription systems for spoken discourse: A critical analysis
    Daniel C. O’Connell & Sabine Kowal | PRAG 4:1 (1994) p. 81
  • Space and morality in Tokelau
    Ingjerd Hoëm | PRAG 3:2 (1993) pp. 137–153
  • On the Spanish inferential construction ser que
    Gerald P. Delahunty & Laura Gatzkiewicz | PRAG 10:3 (2000) pp. 301–322
  • Spatial configurations, deixis and apartment descriptions in Russian
    Lenore A. Grenoble | PRAG 5:3 (1995) pp. 365–385
  • Speaking like Asian immigrants: Intersections of accommodation and mocking at a U.S. high school
    Elaine W. Chun | PRAG 19:1 (2009) pp. 17–38
  • Speech level shifts in Japanese: A different perspective. the application of symbolic interactionistrole theory
    Yasuko Obana | PRAG 26:2 (2016) pp. 247–290
  • Speech levels: The case of Sundanese
    Edmund A. Anderson | PRAG 3:2 (1993) pp. 107–136
  • Speech levels, social predicates and pragmatic structure in Balinese: A lexical approach
    I Wayan Arka | PRAG 15:2-3 (2005) pp. 169–203
  • Speech play and language ideologies in Navajo terminology development
    Leighton C. Peterson & Anthony K. Webster | PRAG 23:1 (2013) p. 93
  • Speech therapy for elderly people: Construction of coherency
    Annie Chalivet & Marie-Madeleine de Gaulmyn | PRAG 8:2 (1998) pp. 203–219
  • Spontaneous and non-spontaneous turn-taking
    Maite Taboada | PRAG 16:2-3 (2006) pp. 329–360
  • Standardizing opinion: Projecting a national catalan public through letters to the editor
    Susan E. Frekko | PRAG 25:4 (2015) pp. 589–615
  • State speech for peripheral publics in Java
    J. Joseph Errington | PRAG 5:2 (1995) pp. 213–224
  • Stereotypes and the discursive accomplishment of intergroup differentiation: Talking about ‘the other’ in a global business organization
    Hans J. Ladegaard | PRAG 21:1 (2011) p. 85
  • The story of ö: Orthography and cultural politics in the Mixe highlands
    Daniel F. Suslak | PRAG 13:4 (2003) pp. 551–563
  • Strategic use of nouns and pronouns in public discourse: The case of the fine-tuning of the medium of instruction policy in Hong Kong
    Victor Ho | PRAG 23:1 (2013) pp. 51–67
  • The strategic value of pronominal choice: Exclusive and inclusive “we” in political panel debates
    Bram Vertommen | PRAG 23:2 (2013) pp. 361–383
  • Struggling to retain the functions of passive when translating English thesis abstracts
    Mohammed Nahar Al-Ali & Fahad M. Alliheibi | PRAG 25:2 (2015) pp. 129–148
  • Styles and stereotypes: The linguistic negotiation of identity among Laotian American youth
    Mary Bucholtz | PRAG 14:2-3 (2004) pp. 127–147
  • Su(m)imasen and gomen nasai: Beyond apologetic functions in Japanese
    Roxana Sandu | PRAG 23:4 (2013) pp. 743–767
  • Subjective and intersubjective uses of Japanese verbs of cognition in conversation
    Misumi Sadler | PRAG 20:1 (2010) pp. 109–128
  • Submission strategies as an expression of the ideology of politeness: Reflections on the verbalisation of social power relations
    Gudrun Held | PRAG 9:1 (1999) pp. 21–36
  • Support and evidence for considering local contingencies in studying and transcribing silence in conversation
    Israel Berger | PRAG 21:3 (2011) pp. 291–306
  • Syntactic structures and their symbiotic guests: Notes on analepsis from the perspective of online syntax
    Peter Auer | PRAG 24:3 (2014) pp. 533–560
  • Syrian service encounters: A case of shifting strategies within verbal exchange
    Veronique Traverso | PRAG 11:4 (2001) pp. 421–444
  • On the systematic deployment of okay and mmhmm in academic advising sessions
    Anna M. Guthrie | PRAG 7:3 (1997) pp. 397–415

  • T
  • The tabloid talkshow as a quasi-conversational type of face-to-face interaction
    Carmen Gregori-Signes | PRAG 10:2 (2000) pp. 195–213
  • Taboo effects at the syntactic level: Reducing agentivity as a euphemistic strategy
    Andrea Pizarro Pedraza & Barbara De Cock | PRAG 28:1 (2018) pp. 113–138
  • Taking the higher ground between West and Middle East: The discursive achievement of meta-perspective in representations of the Arab other
    Kevin McKenzie & Toine van Teeffelen | PRAG 3:3 (1993) pp. 305–330
  • Talking about things: Image-based topical talk and intimacy in video-mediated family communication
    Moustafa Zouinar & Julia Velkovska | PRAG 27:3 (2017) pp. 387–418
  • Tang’s Dilemma and other problems: Ethnification processes at some multicultural workplaces
    Dennis Day | PRAG 4:3 (1994) pp. 315–336
  • Teacher talk reflecting pragmatic awareness: A look at EFL and content-based classroom settings
    Tarja Nikula | PRAG 12:4 (2002) pp. 447–467
  • Teaching oral requests: An evaluation of five English as a second language coursebooks
    Eleni Petraki & Sarah Bayes | PRAG 23:3 (2013) pp. 499–517
  • Texas Czech folk music and ethnic identity
    Lida Dutkova-Cope | PRAG 10:1 (2000) p. 7
  • Text and contextual information retrieval: A relevance-theoretic approach to cohesion
    Patricia Kolaiti | PRAG 24:1 (2014) pp. 63–81
  • Text vs. Comment: Some examples of the rhetorical value of the Diglossic code-switching in Arabic – a Gumperzian approac
    Marco Hamam | PRAG 21:1 (2011) pp. 41–67
  • The Skype paradox: Homelessness and selective intimacy in the use of communications technology
    Richard H. Harper, Rod Watson & Jill Palzkill Woelfer | PRAG 27:3 (2017) pp. 447–474
  • The concept of complimenting in light of the Moore language in Burkina Faso
    Mahamadou Sawadogo | PRAG 28:1 (2018) pp. 139–156
  • “The doctor said I suffer from Vitamin € deficiency”: Investigating the multiple social functions of Greek Crisis jokes
    Villy Tsakona | PRAG 25:2 (2015) pp. 287–313
  • “The guys would like to have a lady:” The co-construction of gender and professional identity in interviews between employers and female engineering students
    Sophie Reissner-Roubicek | PRAG 22:2 (2012) pp. 231–254
  • The influence of the addressers’ and the addressees’ gender identities on the addressers’ linguistic politeness behavior: Some evidence from criticisms in Taiwanese media discourse
    Chihsia Tang | PRAG 25:3 (2015) pp. 477–499
  • “the older I get the less I trust people” constructing age identities in the workplace
    Jo Angouri | PRAG 22:2 (2012) pp. 255–277
  • The pausative pattern of speakers with and without high-functioning autism spectrum disorder from long silences
    Francisco J. Rodríguez Muñoz | PRAG 25:2 (2015) pp. 229–249
  • The question of politeness in political interviews
    Marcia Macaulay | PRAG 27:4 (2017) pp. 529–552
  • The representations of racism in immigrant students’ essays in Greece: The ‘hybrid balance’ between legitimizing and resistance identities
    Argiris Archakis | PRAG 28:1 (2018) pp. 1–28
  • The role of ideology in evaluations of (in)appropriate behaviour in student-teacher relationships in China
    Daniel Kádár | PRAG 27:1 (2017) pp. 33–56
  • The use of discourse markers but and so by native English speakers and Chinese speakers of English
    Binmei Liu | PRAG 27:4 (2017) pp. 479–506
  • The ‘interrogative gaze’: Making video calling and messaging ‘accountable’
    Richard Harper, Sean Rintel, Rod Watson & Kenton O’Hara | PRAG 27:3 (2017) pp. 319–350
  • Theoretical ideals and their violation: Princess Diana and Martin Bashir in the BBC interview
    Sabine Kowal & Daniel C. O’Connell | PRAG 7:3 (1997) pp. 309–323
  • Therapy interactions: Specific genre or “blown up” version of ordinary conversational practices?
    Lorenza Mondada | PRAG 8:2 (1998) pp. 155–165
  • To be or not to be your son’s father/mother: A cognitive-pragmatic perspective on terms of address in Najdi and Tunisian Arabic
    Sami Ben Salamh, Zouheir Maalej & Mohammed Alghbban | PRAG 28:1 (2018) pp. 29–60
  • To pursue the discussion without concluding
    Christian Hudelot | PRAG 8:2 (1998) pp. 287–293
  • “Today there is no respect”: Nostalgia, “respect” and oppositional discourse in mexicano (nahuatl) language ideology
    Jane H. Hill | PRAG 2:3 (1992) pp. 263–280
  • Topical and sequential backlinking in a French radio phone-in program: Turn shapes and sequential placements
    Elwys De Stefani & Anne-Sylvie Horlacher | PRAG 18:3 (2008) pp. 381–406
  • A touch of class: The erasion of group-based social inequality as a hegemonic process in political discourse
    Jef Verschueren | PRAG 13:1 (2003) pp. 135–143
  • Towards a pragmatic approach to the study of languages in contact: Evidence from language contact cases in Spain
    Joan A. Argente & Lluís Payrató | PRAG 1:4 (1991) pp. 465–480
  • Transcription design principles for spoken discourse research
    John W. Du Bois | PRAG 1:1 (1991) p. 71
  • Transforming the label of ‘whore’: Teenage girls’ negotiation of local and global gender ideologies in Cyprus
    Elena Skapoulli | PRAG 19:1 (2009) p. 85
  • Translating phatic expressions
    Jamal B.S. al-Qinai | PRAG 21:1 (2011) pp. 23–39
  • Translocal style communities: Hip Hop youth as cultural theorists of style, language, and globalization
    H. Samy Alim | PRAG 19:1 (2009) pp. 103–127
  • Tropic aggression in the Clinton-Dole presidential debate
    Asif Agha | PRAG 7:4 (1997) pp. 461–497
  • The trouble with tongzhi: The politics of labeling among gay and lesbian Hongkongers
    Andrew D. Wong | PRAG 18:2 (2008) pp. 277–301
  • Turn-taking in Japanese television interviews: A study on interviewers’ strategies
    Lidia Tanaka | PRAG 16:2-3 (2006) pp. 361–398
  • Typing your way to technical identity: Interpreting participatory ideologies online
    Patricia G. Lange | PRAG 25:4 (2015) pp. 553–572

  • U
  • Universalistic and culture-specific perspectives on variation in the acquisition of pragmatic competence in a second language
    Ming-chung Yu | PRAG 9:2 (1999) pp. 281–312
  • University undergraduates’ attitudes on code-mixing and sex stereotypes
    Chao-Chih Liao & Yu-hwei E. Lii-Shih | PRAG 3:4 (1993) pp. 425–449
  • The unstressed -i in written Persian discourse
    Laura D. Crain | PRAG 2:1-2 (1988) pp. 147–175
  • Use and abuse of the strategic function of in fact and frankly when qualifying a standpoint
    Assimakis Tseronis | PRAG 21:3 (2011) pp. 473–490
  • The use of listener responses in Mandarin Chinese and Australian English conversations
    Deng Xudong | PRAG 18:2 (2008) pp. 303–328
  • The uses and utility of ideology: Some reflections
    Michael Silverstein | PRAG 2:3 (1992) pp. 311–323
  • Using a category to accomplish resistance in the context of an emergency call: Michael Jackson’s doctor
    Israel Berger, Celia Kitzinger & Sonja J. Ellis | PRAG 26:4 (2016) pp. 563–582
  • Utterance-final conjunctive particles and implicature in Japanese conversation
    Michael Haugh | PRAG 18:3 (2008) pp. 425–451

  • V
  • Vagueness: A loanword’s good friend. The case of ‘print’ in Spanish fashion
    Marisa Diez-Arroyo | PRAG 26:4 (2016) pp. 609–629
  • Vernacular style writing: Strategic blurring of the boundary between spoken and written discourse in Japanese
    Satoko Suzuki | PRAG 19:4 (2009) pp. 583–608
  • Vicissitudes of laughter: Managing interlocutor affiliation in talk about humanitarian aid
    Kevin McKenzie | PRAG 27:2 (2017) pp. 257–300
  • Viewpoint shifting in Korean and Bulgarian: The use of kinship terms
    Gwon-Jin Choi | PRAG 7:3 (1997) pp. 389–395
  • Vocatives: A double-edged strategy in intercultural discourse among graduate students
    Elizabeth Axelson | PRAG 17:1 (2007) p. 95

  • W
  • The way coca “speaks”: Pragmatic features of Andean divination
    Vito Bongiorno | PRAG 24:4 (2014) pp. 715–734
  • “We can laugh at ourselves”: Hawai’i ethnic humor, local identity and the myth of multiculturalism
    Roderick N. Labrador | PRAG 14:2-3 (2004) pp. 291–316
  • Weapons of mass destruction: The unshared referents of Bush’s rhetoric
    Philip W. Rudd | PRAG 14:4 (2004) pp. 499–525
  • What do(es) you mean? the pragmatics of generic second person pronouns in modern spoken Danish
    Torben Juel Jensen & Frans Gregersen | PRAG 26:3 (2016) pp. 417–446
  • What does grammar tell us about action?
    Elizabeth Couper-Kuhlen | PRAG 24:3 (2014) pp. 623–647
  • What holds a narrative together? The linguistic encoding of episode boundaries
    Michael Bamberg & Virginia A. Marchman | PRAG 4:1-2 (1990) p. 58
  • What’s in a name? Names, national identity, assimilation, and the new racist discourse of Marine Le Pen
    Jonathan Clifton | PRAG 23:3 (2013) pp. 403–420
  • What’s next? The social and technological management of meetings
    Linde Charlotte | PRAG 1:3 (1991) pp. 297–317
  • When husbands die: Joke-telling in an Italian ladies’ club in Chicago
    Gloria Nardini | PRAG 10:1 (2000) pp. 87–97
  • When is oral narrative poetry? generative form and its pragmatic conditions
    Dell H. Hymes | PRAG 8:4 (1998) pp. 475–500
  • On where stereotypes come from so that kids can recruit them
    Jane H. Hill | PRAG 14:2-3 (2004) pp. 193–197
  • Whose background? comments on a discourse-analytic reconstruction of the Warsaw uprising
    Jan Blommaert | PRAG 7:1 (1997) pp. 69–81
  • Whose side are we on? Viewers’ reactions to the use of irony in news interviews
    Galia Hirsch | PRAG 25:2 (2015) pp. 149–178
  • Why are increments such elusive objects? An afterthought
    Peter Auer | PRAG 17:4 (2007) pp. 647–658
  • Why blend conversation analysis with cognitive grammar?
    Marja Etelämäki & Laura Visapää | PRAG 24:3 (2014) pp. 477–506
  • Writer’s argumentative attitude: A contrastive analysis of ‘Letters to the Editor’ in English and Italian
    Gabrina Pounds | PRAG 15:1 (2005) pp. 49–88
  • Writing right: Language standardization and entextualization
    Judith M.S. Pine | PRAG 25:4 (2015) pp. 573–588
  • Written instructions in Japanese and English: A comparative analysis
    Tessa Carroll & Judy Delin | PRAG 8:3 (1998) pp. 339–385

  • Y
  • Yiddish V/1 declarative clauses in discourse
    Kenneth L. Miner | PRAG 4:1-2 (1990) pp. 122–149
  • “You are not allowed to pull someone’s tail!” a cross-cultural comparison of socio-moral comments in Estonian and Swedish peer interaction
    Boel De Geer & Tiia Tulviste | PRAG 15:4 (2005) pp. 349–368
  • You didn’t build that. a relevance-theoretic approach to President Obama’s campaign flub
    Samuely Zakowski | PRAG 24:4 (2014) pp. 819–838
  • “You don’t seem to know how to work”: Malay and English spoken complaints in Brunei
    Debbie G.E. Ho, Alex Henry & Sharifah N.H. Alkaff | PRAG 22:3 (2012) pp. 391–416
  • “You gotta be a man or a girl”: Constructed dialogue and reflexivity in the discourse of violence
    Patricia E. O'Connor | PRAG 7:4 (1997) pp. 575–599
  • ‘you have to be adaptable, obviously’: constructing professional identities in multicultural workplaces in Hong Kong
    Stephanie Schnurr & Olga Zayts | PRAG 22:2 (2012) pp. 279–300
  • Youthful concerns: Movement, belonging and modernity
    Jennifer Roth-Gordon & T.E. Woronov | PRAG 19:1 (2009) pp. 129–143